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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02172
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: June 23, 1977
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02172

Full Text










* *


IIH TYEA,.NUMBnER 44


In Gulf County



St JoePap erEstablishes.




Superior Tree Nursery


O$ 0 Seedlings Planted In 100AcrePlot

St. Joe Paper Company is planning for the future. As a
matter offact, they are now making plans to furnish their ,
paper product for the next generation.
One of the concerns of St. Joe Paper Company and
other manufacturers is the growing demand for wood and
the dwindling number of acres for growing the pine trees,
which are the basic ingredient for the paper they
manufacture. Continuing this manufacturing process is of :.
primary interest to the thousands of people throughout the
Southland who depend on the wheels turning and the pines
growing, to protect their jobs in the future
St. Joe Paper Company forester, Hugh White says the
only answer to providing pine trees for paper making in
the future is to produce more wood from the acres

i


St. Joe Paper Forester Hugh White, left. and nursery
director Mike Arthur look over the planting plan for the :
new nursery.

available and to reclaim present marginal lands for pine
tree production.
-For several years. St. Joe Paper Company has
operated an extensive land reclaiming operation, clearing
scrub oak lands and planting pines and draining swampy
lands to make them productive. Recent activities by the
ecologists have made draining lands to become an action
suspect of bringing on the end of the age quicker than
planned by the world's architect. Activities by these
people have made it increasingly difficult for paper
companies to drain or otherwise disturb their lands to
make it more productive for pines.
BETTER TREES FROM LESS LAND
Another avenue of more production is the encourag-
ment :of the development of more productive trees. -In this
; area, foresters for lumber and paper firms have been
developing superior trees. That is, they take the biggest
and best trees in a tract and use it for seed and grafting
operations to perpetuate its species.
"This work started 10 or 12 years ago", White said,
. "with firms spending thousands of dollars just.to produce
trees which will grow bigger, faster and produce better
fiber on the same land as an ordinary tree.". White said,
the program is being supplemented with research on
fertilization, etc.
SJPCPLANTING SUPERIOR TREES
St. Joe Paper Company is getting into the superior
tree business herein Gulf County, with the establishment
of its first superior tree nursery way back in the woods
behind Overstreet. There. on a 100 acre field, which was
once awater-covered swamp and more recently cleared to
f plant soybeans, the firm has a force of nursery technicians
hand-planting superior trees which will be used for seed to
plant pine plantations in the future.
"It will be at least 25 years before we begin to reap a
benefit off what we are doing here", White said.
Forester David Groom said none of the trees being
hand planted, one at a time, in the 100 acre nursery will
ever feel the woodsman's axe until they become too old to
bear seed or they die from natural causes. They will be an
incubator, producing seed for future forests. It will be at
.least 25 years before the first harvestable pines are
available from the operation.
In charge of the planting operation is Mike Arthur,
who is the supervisor of the Paper Company's tree nursery
at Capps. Arthur is -supervising a force of about 12 men
who are busily and pains-takingly setting the pines in a


David-Gr.oom, left, and Arthur, inspect the graft 'on
one of the pine seedlings being planted.
hand dug hole, gingerly removing the top of the burlap bag
in which each seedling is transported and patting the dirt
firmly around the roots. A second crew comes behind with
a huge tank of water and waters the newly planted pine.
SECOND ATTEMPT
The present operation is the second attempt to
establish the superior pine tree nursery. An attempt last
year failed, when all the 1,200 hand-grafted trees died
before they could be planted. "The grafts didn't take",
explained Groom
The stock being planted this year have all been hand
grafted, placing limbs from superior trees on root stock
produced at the Capps nursery. 'Each one of those
seedlings must have cost at least $100.00" Groom mused.


A crew of men is shown above, hand planting the
valuable seedlings in the pine nursery. -Star photos


15c Per Copy


JQC Prosecutor Asks





for Removal of Judge




Taunton fromOffice


Offers No Regrets or Defying Canon
Ofer s d e 'es


In hearings held by the Judi-
cial Qualifications Commis-
sion this past Monday and
Tuesday, prosecuting attor-
ney, John Asbel, moved in his
'closing arguments that the
JQC recommend that Gulf'
County Judge David Taunton
be removed from his office as
County Judge.
In his closing arguments,
Asbel said that the judicial
code of ethics had been point-
ed out to Taunton who had
responded that when his con-
cept of the law and the code
clashed, his concept would
prevail. Asbel continued by
pointing out that Taunton dis-
played no remorse, felt he'd
done nothing wrong and ex-
pressed no desire to change
his conduct.
Asbel stressed that because
of the cumulative weight of
the eight' counts charged
against Taunton, coupled with
his desire not to change con-
duct, the commission had only
one alternative, removal. He
:expressed that otherwise they
'would condone the fact since
'Taqnton had stated he would-
. ~1t change his conduct.
NO REGRETS
Taunton, in his closing state-.
ment, rebuked the counts
against him, stating he had no
regrets for his actions. He
expressed that the democratic
system had widened the gap
between the "haves and have
nots", and if the rich or in-
fluential were mistreated they
had the recourse of legal
appeal. But, on the other hand,
what about the poor if they
were mistreated?


He stated that he must be
able to live with his con-
sience and pointed out to the
JQC that his fate was in their
hands, but that he had no fear
of their decision.
Taunton used Biblical scrip-


w ere the final arguments be-
Sfore the 13-member JQC went
into closed session to make
; their decision on whether to
recommend to the .Supreme
Court of Florida to remove, to
make a private reprimand, to


his defense.
Taunton expressed that hi
only regret among the charges
against him was listening to
an "unscrupulous attorney",
meaning David Gaskin, "mis-
lead" him in a case where he
appeared as a character wi~;-
ness on behalf of a man he had
previously sentenced.
Taunton was charged in this
count with having voluntarily.
appeared as a character wit-
ness on behalf of James Aus-
tin who had his driver's li-
cense removed by Taunton.
The Judge appeared before
the Division of Motor Vehicles
hearing concerning the return
of Austin's license. Explaining
he had no regrets for his
action, that Austin's wife wais
(Continued on Page 8)


water Next


i Pump
greatly curtailed while the
pumps, are down for re-
pair".
.Scott said the City should
have plenty of water for
normal use during the
week, but any emergency
or extensive use could eas-
ily cause a supply emer-
gency.
Scott and the Commis-
sion urges a frugal use of
water during the coming
week.


Smith and Gillespie Engin-
eers representative Bob Geh-
rig reported to the City Com-
mission Tuesday night that
the federal funds, recently
allocated to the City for con-
struction of a drainage pro-
gram are now available and
outlined the steps the City now
needs to take to get the funds
released and work underway
on the program.
The funds, some $286,000-
were requested last year to
construct a huge' drain pipe-
line which Gehrig's firm has
designed to alleviate the water
problem which plagues all of
the eastern section of Port St.
Joe in the Garrison Avenue
area, during periods of ex-
tended or hard rains.
Gehrig said plans for con-
striction would be completed
within 30 days and that in the
meantime, the City needs to
make another application for
the funds, "to show to the
federal government you still
plan to construct the project".
Federal funding under pub-
lic works grants were turned
down on application last year.
This year's approval came as
a surprise to the Commission,


'9


ture to further emphasis his
Point, "It's a legal principle of
the highest court of the land.
As you have done to the least
of these my brethren, so you
have done unto me,'" '.he
added, "the least of me-not
the rich."
CLOSED SESSION
These closing statements'


make a public reprimand, or
to clear Taunton of wrong
doing in any of the eight
counts which he is charged
with.
CHARGES
Two of the original ten'
counts were removed Tuesday
by the committee before
Taunton got underway with


Be Sparing with WV


Week -Working Oi
City Water Superinten- their yards at the present
dent Goulden Scott told the rate", Scott said.
City ConimiSsidn Tuesday The cause df the pending
night that there will be a shortage is because St. Joe
semi-critical water supply Paper Company neetls to
situation in Port St. Joe all do some work on the pumps
next week. which put water into: the
Scott said the situation canal from which Port St.
isn't exactly an eniergen- Joe presently gets its sup-
cy, but could develop into ply. "With the dry weather
one very easily if people do we have been having, it's
not conserve water in the necessary to pump. water
City -during the coming into the canal to get a
week. "We could run outif normal supply", Scott said,
people continue to water "and this flow will hbe


Consists of Laying 42 Inch Pipe from

Knowles Ave. to Forrest Park


but preliminary plans were
already completed and it was
only a matter of coming up
with working drawings to be
ready to go. Gehrig said the
project should be under' con-
struction within'three to four
months.
The construction project
consists of laying a 42 inch
drain, pipe from the drain
ditch east of Knowles Avenue,
down 20th Street to the Forrest
Park drain ditch. The enfgin-
eering firm says their re-
search shows this project will
make the water run off faster,
alleviating the problem which
has existed for some time.
He pointed out there still
may be some problem when
heavy rains occur during high
tide times, but that run-off will
be considerably quicker with
the new system, when the
tides go out or recede to
normal.
WATER WELL
Gehrig also reported to the
Commission that a new water
well, drilled four years ago on


the water treatment .plant
property has proven to be
good, after extensive tests
have been run. -
The well was drilled four
years ago in anticipation to
enlarging the water plant
after St. Joe Paper imposed a
limit to the amount of water
the City could expect to draw
from their canal. Recently,
the well was tested again in
preliminary plans to enlarge
the treatment plant and the
tests showed sand particles in
the water. The tester said the
remedy for the'situation was
to put a second casing inside
the present casing and go
deeper with the well. This
would entail a cost of nearly
$25,000.
The Commission went back
to the original firm which put
in the well and asked, "how
come?"' The contractor said
he would test the well himself
and if sand was found, he
would repair the well at no
cost to the City. When 12 hours
of pumping failed to.turn up


Work Should BeUnderway



a Da. On Drainage


sand, he said the well was
alright.
The.engineering firm, how-
ever, said, ''not so''. They felt,
and the contractor concurred,
that a realistic test could not
be made with less than a
minimum of 72 hours of pump-
ing and taking samples.
The contractor then came
back on the City and said they
would continue the testing; but
if the water showed up clear,
the City should pay for the
test; if sand appeared, there
would be no charge to the Citfj.
The Commission agreed to -
this deal and the test proceed-
ed, costing the City $6,000.
Mayor Frank Pate told the
engineering firm- Tuesday
night, the City should receive
a rebate on the cost of the test
made which showed up the
sand. The reason for this was
that the testing firm didn't
provide the City or the exigin-
eering firm with samples of
their tests and there was In
way to prove conclusively that
sand ever showed up in the
well the first time.
The engineers agreed to the
request and said the City
(Continued on Page 2).


Most of Ambulance Squad Resigns Over Kennedy's "Investigation"


At this time last week, the
Port St. Joe area had one of
the most efficient ambulance
service groups in the' state of
Florida, paid or volunteer.
Today, this efficient, trained
group is in tatters as the result
of hurt feelings over an "in-
vestigation" which Commis-
sioner Leo Kennedy said he


was making into an alleged
conflict of interest.
Commissioner .Kennedy,
who happens to be the Coun-
ty Commission's contact man
with the committee which
operates both the Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka squads, told
The Star that he had several
complaints from private citi-


zens of a possible conflict of
interest between the director
of the Port St. Joe squad and
his business. The director is
Dick Lamberson of Port St.
Joe and his business is St. Joe
Auto Parts.
Kennedy said he is also
conducting an investigation of
the Wewahitchka squad for


possible conflict of interest
between members and busi-
ness operations.they are con-
nected with.
The County budgets $15,000
a year to operate both squads.
The alleged conflict of interest
has to do with how this $15,000
is spent.
Kennedy reported to the


County Commission in their
waning moments of last Tues-
day's meeting that he was
making an investigation and
he would have a report for the
Board on his findings in the
near future. Questioning by
the Board members,, to settle
curiosities as to what Kennedy
was investigating, revealed


that he was working with the
ambulance service files.
Word of the investigation
got back to Lamberson and
the squad director, who had
built the local unit from a
group of semi-trained people
into a trairAd, effective, im-
mediate response corps of
Emergency Medical. Techni-


cians, decided to chuck it all
and give up his association
with the group. Lamberson
said, "I do my ambulance
work for nothing. I have been
21 years building up an auto
parts business with the county
and I can't afford to give it up
in order to keep a free job."
Kennedy had later revealed


he had documents which
showed the ambulance service
had purchased $2,100 worth of
parts, supplies and lubricants
from Lamberson's firm over
period of nearly a year and a
half. This was the bone of
contention with Kennedy.
Kennedy told The Star, "I
(Continued on Page 2)


I. -


FORTI


IIM9FU VCAD .IIjARCA LA


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1977


"As you have done to the least of these
my brethren, so.you have done to me,
he added, "the least of me-not the rich"


m











THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 19'
gUSSS SW ''W '''"W'S


PAGii
S-


SThe sokn word is given Kant attenti: the prhi
-: Hra Ihe plnril wro Mor ounhly convincI Tie




r EDITORIALS



How A



e Little


z We go along with the action of
the County Commission last week to
Spass an ordinance prohibiting the
deposit of trash and garbage on the
beaches and highways in Gulf
County. We deplore their having to
pass such an ordinance, however.
S It would seem to us that the
People of Gulf county should be
concerned enough about the appear-
ance of our county that we should
Need no laws on the books to require
Sus to practice good housekeeping
When using ur out-of-doors facili-
: ties throughout the confines of the
County. '
At the meeting where the ordin-
ance was introduced and ordered
Drawn up, Clerk George Core re-
Smarked that on a vacation trip to a
..Canaaafiw provnee h~ as impress-
Sed with the cleanliriei of the area.
? He said he opened a candy bar on a
Sbus and as the bus stopped, he
Swadded the wrapper up and unob-
Strusively dropped the small wrapper
Son the ground, thinking no one had
seen such a small piece of paper
Sdrop. A citizen saw the action and




Old Pict


The law making portion of the
1977 session. of the Legislature is
over, and according to a bulletin we
:received from the Florida Press
Association this week, there were
3,800 bills introduced in the session
and only 670 passed.
From examining some of those
which passed, maybe we can con-
sider ourselves lucky that more
didn't make it.
One of the bills which did not
make it to approval was a bill which
would have required candidates for
office using a picture on their
campaign literature to use a picture
,/ of themselves which was no more


Letters.

Dear Editor:
For several weeks now, I
have been aware that Com-
missioner Leo Kennedy has
been conducting a "private
: investigation" into the St. Joe
Squad of the Gulf County Vol-
- unteer Ambulance Service.
;~ Today, having been told by an
Interested citizen of some of
his activities, I contacted Mr.
Kennedy and asked him to
* meet with me immediately. In
Sresponse to my questions con-
Scerning his interest in the
: internal operations of the St.
' Joe Squad, Mr. Kennedy
Stated that he had received a
large number of complaints
I and criticism concerning the
operation of the Rescue truck
(our immediate response ve-
hicle) and of the monies being
spent by the entire squad (as
:' compared to the Wewahitchka
Ambulance Service). As I
Began to explain these items,
Mr. Kennedy interrupted to
state that regardless of my
reasons, etc., that I was irr
"direct violation of the law"
by being associated with the


ited wo4'd Is thoughtfully weol9d The spoken word barely %
"OkenI word I Slos. tie pril d woic renms..%
3I'--- -3


[boutA


Help?


tapped Core on the shoulder saying
"Friend, we det drop litter on th
ground in our wI. We want to kee
it clean. Plea pick up your pape
and place it in a trash can".
Why can't we be as concern
here in Gulf county? Instead o
refraining from dropping garbage
and trash and making sure nobod
else does, we go about strewing ou
filth everywhere there is an empt
lot or out-of-the-way roadside. W
are slobs.
At the next session of the Count
Commission, the ordinance wi
probably be passed prohibiting th
disposal of trash on beaches an
roadways. Our ordinance will r
quire the services of our lam
enforcement to see that the letter o
the ordinance is carried out. Wh
..can't we ac c- fice'thi'lavi
O.ur law enfoi&e nent population i
such that those wishing to depos
garbage in public view can, in mos
cases, do so with impunity. There'
just not enough lawmen around t
enforce the ordinance as it should
be.
How about a little help.


ures Out


than four years old.
One of the standing jokes durir
political races is to tease a candidal
about using his high school gradual
tion picture for campaign purpose
when he has kids in school who ar
just about old enough to gradual
themselves.
It is notable to see that this bi
failed and it is easy to figure o0
why: those voting against th
measure and sending it to th
trashcan are those very men wh
will be using the young-lookin
picture come election time.
There's nothing like protection
one's future. '


3 TWO


es
re

11
ill
ut
ie
ie
10

g
g


* to the Editor

ambulance service and at the available to the citizens of
same time, allowing the Gilf County.
County to purchase parts and if I may assist those whom
supplies from 'St. Joe Auto you appoint to fill my position
Parts, which I own. I asked as squad chief, I will be happy
him why I had not been in- to do so through the transition
formed of this years ago when period.
I was asked to direct the Sincerely,
squad, and he had no answer. C. R. Lamberson
Obviously, I do not wish to
have the County discontinue
purchasing merchandise from June 21, 1977
St. Joe Auto Parts in order Tp The People of Gulf County
that I might continue to donate We, the members of the Gulf
my services to the Ambulance County Volunteer Ambulance
Squad. Therefore, as a direct Squad; wish to express our
result of Mr. Kennedy's deep regret that due to recent
action, and in order to con- actions of the County Com-
tinue to serve the County as I mission, the Squad has been
have for the past 21 years, I reduced in size to the extent
regretfully submit my resig- that we are no longer able to
nation from the Gulf County provide the service you have
Volunteer Ambulance Squad, come to expect.
effective immediately. We want to apologize to the
I personally feel that this people of this area for not
was rapidly becoming one of being able to provide the care
the best volunteer ambu- to which you are accustomed
lance squads anywhere and and entitled.
far better than most paid ser- We see no other alternative
vices, and regret what Mr. thai to turn the operation of
Kennedy's actions will do to the Squad over to the County
the organization and service Commission to operate as they


see fit.
We have enjoyed seryin
people in the past and r(
that the actions of a few
destroyed this fine orga
tion.
Effective July 1st, the
St. Joe Squad of the
County Ambulance Se
will no longer exist, by m
ity vote of the members
sent at our last meeting,
20, 1977.
Sincerely,
tfi.karc! othe f Port St


VClemULr s te*L
Squad, Gulf Co
lance Squad


Dear Editor,
May I take a
express my grain
people of Port
cently, a great n
the attention of th
vity Center fo
Adults.
A retarded mo
two small children
in abject poveri
room shanty o
month. The Cent
the project of f
adequate housing
Many people sai
be done, but whei
ed the problem
churches, busin
people of Port
response was ov
Argean is so proud
home and now k
less.
Thank you to a
and organize
responded to this
God bless you al
PattifGroos,
Teaching Superv
Gulf Co. Adult Ac
for Retarded Ad
Port St. Joe


igthe
egret
have
niza-

Port
Gul
rvice
lajor-
pre-
June

Tne


-THE S T A R--
--
n od Every ThIursaay at sdw luhtI Avinmu. Prrt. StJoe Florida
9 By The Star PuOlMiM CamWpany i
c m ond.aOs Postae PaC1 rt mtr So. J Floried t1M
WmteW. R. ussy ............ ....... ******* ........... 'Editor and Publisher
M" -m H,.Amsy .................. ....... ......... .. Production Supt.
R in-L RamMy ................. ........ ............... Office Manager
SLOrty K. k RseBmwy..................................... Typesetter, Subscriptions
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227.3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECONOCLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA2456

S SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, UAs SIX MOS.. s3.0 THREE MOS., 5127.s0,
OOU OF COUNTY-One Ye. Su.OO OUT OF U.S.-One Year, S7.00

TO AVIaTISSS--In ca of err or or nissions In advertlemes, the l publlsherf'do not hold themselves liable
or daMuIOM hartnwr man ,aIwn receivd for .sch adverl.senen


7 NCSL In

Program of

Discovery
The Naval Coastal Systems
Lab at Panama City has
developed from an installation'
which formerly tested and
developed mines to an opera-
tion which tests and develops
all types of detection devices
to protect the coastline, detect
underwater objects, recovery
of sunken vessels, etc., Cap-
tain Jim Foeliff, commanding
officer of the installation told
the Rotary Club last Thursday
at their regular meeting.
The Lab is now primarily a
research and development in-
stallation with energies aimed
in the avenues of underwater
warfare, anti-submarine de-
vices, protection of naval tar-
gets and diving salvage. In
doing their work, the Lab
utilizes the capabilities of 25
scientists with doctorate de-
grees, 199 with science de-
grees and over 100 techii-
cians.
Captain Foeliff said the
installation has a budget of $37
million, $17.5 of which is
payroll, in turning out its "pro-
duct" of research and testing.
Guests of the club were Dr.
Rick Morley of Beacon Hill,
David Carl Gaskin of Wewa-
hitchka, Marcus Murrow of
Cochran, Ga., Jesse Harris'of
g, Houston, Texas and Ken Her-
le ring of Port St. Joe.

r Do Metrics

d Make Sense?
*e Do these make sense to you?
y A highway sign that reads
Panama City 52 kilometers, a
r speed sign stating 102 kilo-
y meters per hour, a grocery
e store advertising liters of pep-
si cola or .5 kilograms of
y butter.
S If these measurements don't
Make sense to you then you're
.e in the same boat with most
d people in America.
e- The metric system of mea-
W surements is here to stay with
f us whether we like it or not. So
if you're in a muddle about
y .measuring with.the..metrics
? then come oh 0,.o~ ,.GulfI
IS County Adult c.ho"l. 'caed
it upstairs in the Centennial
St Building) and let them set you
S wise to this different way of
S measuring.
to You will be pleasantly sur-
d prised at how easy it is to
learn the metric measure-
ment system.



City fro

would not be billed for the first
test.
CEMETERY
Preliminary steps were tak-
Lg en Tuesday night to give the
te City the power to create a
a- perpetual care cemetery at


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


JUNE IS TRADITIONALLY the month of
weddings and here at The Star, hardly a week
goes by during the month that we don't carry at
least one wedding announcement and an
engagement or two.
True, we don't carry a full page of
announcements such as some of the larger
dailies in the area do, but we don't have that
many people here in Port St. Joe to get married.
or engaged. If we considered our population as
opposed to those in the larger cities, served by
the dailies, our number of weddings and planned
weddings is probably more per capital than
theirs.
" Weddings are usually A happy occasion for
everyone involved. Even;iso, a happy occasion
such as a wedding is not without its trauma for
some.
I told you recently of a wedding Frenchie
and I attended up north of Atlanta in which a
nephew was married.
After the ceremony, we were sitting at the


n Page 1

any time in the future by
passing a resolution.
The first reading on an
ordinance was held, giving the
Commission this prerogative,
with the second and final
reading to be held at the next
meeting.
OWENS APPEARS
County Commission chair-
man Everett Owens appeared
at the meeting, and asked the
City for aid in providing
drivers for the ambulance
service which is currently
suffering from a manpower
shortage.
Owens said the service had
been decimated by resigna-


tions and help was needed.
"We can't come up with
Emergency Medical Techni-
cians over night but we can
provide drivers to help them
on short notice."
Owens asked for drivers to
take a defensive driving
course to be taught by the
Florida Highway Patrol, to
help during the emergency.
Owens also agreed to give
the City clay from a county pit
to place on two new softball
fields which will be built in the
City. Owens also offered to
load City trucks with the
county equipment. The clay
will be hauled from a new pit
recently acquired by the coun-
ty in the Stone Mill Creek
area.
Hauling will get underway
next week.


Ambulance from Page 1


u mu- wasn't trying to get Dick to
unty Ambu- quit. I think he has done a
wonderful job and wish he
would stay. My interest was
Ju 21, 1977 merely in finding out if we had
ne, a conflict of interest in pro-
moment to gress and try to find some way
titude to the to prevent any problem before
St. Joe? reo it arose in the future."
S J ret Lamberson said, "The
ee came .to County-Commission asked me
r Retaded- to take this job and I did
because I was interested in
their andher being of help to the public. I
were ling have sold the service parts
ty in a two and supplies, but I have saved
n $230.00 a the tax payers money in the
er undertook process, because in every
finding more instance the parts were sold at
ng for her. no or little profit and in almost
d it couldn't every instance my people
Swe prent- installed them at no cost to the
Se fore the county. The only one who has
essmen and had any out-of-pocket expense
e. Joe, the in the situation has been me."
erwhelting. Lamberson went on to say,
d oferwhelming.ew "I have been advised that I
deeos he am not in violation of the
:eeps it spot- conflict of interest statute,
ll the people but I can't afford to take the
Stions who chance. I need the business
call to care. from the county more than I
need this job which does
1f, nothing but cost me money,
even though it gives me
isor, tremendous satisfaction to be
:tivity Center doing something which helps
ults, so many people."
Lamberson's contention


that he is not in violation was
substantiated by acting Board
attorney, Fred Witten Thurs-
day, after the blow-up be-
tween Lamberson and Ken-
nedy occurred and later by
attorney William J. Rish. Rish
said, "I am asking immediate-
ly for an Attorney General
ruling on the matter and
should have a decision within
a few days."
In the meantime, feeling
their leader was being unduly
maligned by Kennedy's alle-
gations, practically the entire
squad of EMT's has offered its
resignation from the squad,
leaving only two on the job,
temporarily here in Port St.
Joe, two in White City and
three at the Beaches. Only the
two in town can give any
immediate response to an
ambulance call.
Even the few who remain
active on the squad have said
they will quit within two weeks
if some action isn't taken by
the County Commission, since
they say they cannot cover the
situation 24 hours a day, seven
days a week.
As things stand' now, it
would 'be well if people of the
area just didn't need an
ambulance for a while. They
may have a hard time getting
one to respond.


home of a brother and sister-in-law, just visiting
and this sister-in-law happened to mention that
two of her children were now in college and at the
leaving home stage. There were other children
rapidly reaching that stage.
She was already beginning to wonder
what it would feel like with no children at home.
By the time children are reared to the leaving
home stage, the parents feel like they have had
kids at home under foot for all their lives. She
was disturbed at the prospect of having none at
home to care for.
The sister-in-law remarked, "I just don't
know what it will feel like to be home alone. L
don't know whether I will like it or not".
I had to tell her that: I had already reached
that stage. All of our kids have left home with the
exception of one who is in college and gone mos4
of the time.
"You'll enjoy it", I told her. "When all the
kids are gone and you are home alone, you're
free as a bird. If you want to walk around
through the house in your undershorts, you can.
If you want to wander through the house without
your undershorts on, you can."
Of course, one must prepare himself to
carry out the garbage, cut or hire the grass
cutting, bring in your own newspaper and climb
your own ladders to change the light bulbs.
When the kids leave home, one can expect
quiet on a Sunday afternoon, the TV is yours at
baseball time and the music which blares
through the house is of your own choice.
After the kids leave home, it is a time of
pleasure when they walk in for a visit and not
necessarily a built-in request for a couple of
bucks, borrow the car or a new set of threads. A
visit can also be a request to baby sit with the
grandchildren.
The kids leaving home doesn't necessarily
end your enjoyment you had when they were at
home. These joys are just changed for some nevw
ones.

I WISH, NOW, I HAD bottled up a couple of
those days we were having back in January and/'
February. We could ration them out over a
period of a month or two and have some right
pleasant days now.

NO DOUBT YOU READ in the Panama City
News-Herald Saturday morning about the
helicopter crashing on Panama City Beach with
two passengers aboard. One of the passengers
was Ray, our number one son; the other was his
friend, Larry Kemp of Wewahitchka.
The two had taken their families to the
amusement park and they dared each other
down to taking a chopper ride. While they were
tooling along at 60 knots, 300 feet in the air ...
poof ... the motor quit and down they came.
About 50 feet above the ground, the rudder broke
off. A rudder is absolutely essential to handling
an aircraft in flight. Ray told us, that despite
this, the pilot handled the craft expertly and
brought it down in an upright position. Neither of
the three aboard the craft were hurt at all.
Had the pilot been a little less experienced
and the chopper had rolled over on its side ort
hadn't cone down in a landing position, we
would probably be collecting. Ray's life insur-
ance today. i
With a family which has things like this
happen to it, how can I help but have plenty of
subjects to write this column about each week?

SO YOU'VE BEEN dissatisfied with the
weather? Cheer up, Tuesday was the first day of
summer. This spring weather is bound to turn to
summer and you will have your change.


Pony League Winners

The Pony League team sponsored jointly by Ralph and
Henry's Standard Service and Pate's "66" Service were
winners of the Pony League play for this past season. The
team won with a 10-3 record. The team posed for its picture


---- ^ ^ ------------


Monday afternoon. Shown, front row, left to right, are:
Tommy King, Harold Mathes, Mike Sweazy. Second row, left
to right: Gene Floore, Craig Hamm, Jake Tankersley, Billy
Merchant. Back row, left to right: assistant coach Gordon
Brown, Freddie Woullard, Otis Stallworth, Guy Sweazy,
David Weeks, Buddy Brown and manager, Bascom Hamm.
Not present when the' picture was made were Tim
Montgomery and Jerry Fillmore. -Star photo*












H.L. Fords Celebrate


Golden Anniversary


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1977


PAGE THREE


A background of music fea-
turing old familiar waltzes
and tunes greeted the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L.Ford
at a reception celebrating
.their golden wedding anniver-
sary on Sunday,-June 12, from
2:30 to 4:30. Their son and his
wife, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ford,
hosted the occasion in the
Long Avenue Baptist Church

.- T


mire, .Mrs. Margie Pearcy,
all of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. John Marion Wells of
Perry; Mr. and Mrs. Louia,
McCutchin of Pensacola; r.
and Mrs. Adolph Maddox, Mr.
and Mrs. Reb Sizemore, Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Wagoner, Mrs.
Exia Kelley, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Norton, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Richards, all of Apa-


lachicola.
Approximately 200 guests
called. during the afternoon
and the honored couple was
the recipient of many beauti-
ful gifts commemorating their
anniversary. They wish to
extend their love and appre-
.ciation to all who helped to
make this such a happy occa-
sion.


Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Ford


social hall..
The room was beautifully
decorated with large baskets
of white, yellow and gold car-
nations, chrysanthemums,
gladioli, daisies and roses. A
backdrop behind the cake
table featured a large golden
gate and arch with gold bows
and ribbons. The room was
accented with several aspara-
gus ferns on white wrought
iron stands, and potted yellow
chrysanthemums were placed
beside tables and chairs
throughout the room. The
guest table featured white dai-
sies and gold carnations ar-
ranged in a lovely antique
Nippon chocolate pot.. :
The cake and punch tables
were covered with white lace
cloths over gold. Golden fruit
punch, cake, various sapd-
wiches, nuts .arid mints were
served.
The guests recalled the past
with the Fords and they
enjoyed "Down Memory Lane
with the Fords"-a large pos-
ter of selected family photo-
graphs dating from 1919 to the
present.
The guests were received by
Mrs. J. C. Odum and Mrs. A.
P. Martin. Serving cake and
punch during the afternoon
were Mesdames Joe McLeod,
Wesley.Ramsey, Keith Ward,
and Cecil Harrison. Floor hos-
tesses were Mesdames Dave
Maddox, Dick Lamberson,
Martin F. Britt and Joe Fer-
rell. Hostess in charge was
Mrs. B. A. Collier, assisted by
Mrs. Liba Monteiro. Mrs.
Ernest Longmire assisted in
serving in the kitchen.
Out-of-town guests were:
Rep. Herbert F. Morgan and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Paul H.
Morgan, Mr. and Mrs. Paul H.
Morgan, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Holley, Mrs. Lucille
Holley, Mrs. Ethel .Turner,
Mrs. Katie M. Roberts, Mr.
and Mrs. Ken Ray Holley, Mr.
and Mrs. Dan Harness, Mrs.
Maxine Carter, Henry Eppes-
tine, Mr. and Mrs. Joedy
Smith, all of Tallahassee;
Mrs. Jimy Gowan of Telogia;
Mr. and Mrs. George Whit-

Two Local Men

On Dean's List
A total of 182 students were
named to the Dean's List at
Livingston University for the
spring quarter, according to
the office of the Registrar. A
2.25 average on a three-point
system must be maintained
during the quarter with the
student taking a minimum
course load of 15 quarter hours
in order to make the honor's
list at LU.
Local students making the
list were Ronald D. Herring of
Port St. Joe, and Denzil A.
Weimorts of White City.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Carl
Conrad announce the birth of
their daughter, Stacey Nicole,
on June 10 at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital. Stacey
weighed eight pounds, six
ounces.


4


Names of Honor Roll Students


Released by Port


Kenneth Herring, Princi-
pal, Port St. Joe High Scho6l,
announces students listed on
the final six weeks as Honor
Roll students.
SIX WEEKS
Making "All A's" were:
seventh grade: Jan Clenney
and Danny McDermott;
eighth grade: Jackie Kerigan,
Donald McArdle, Beth Pol-
lock, Lisa Ray and Benjy
White Eagle.
Ninth grade: Pamela
Coney, Phyllis Cumbie and
Dianne Graham; tenth grade:
Karen Collinsworth, Debbie
Cook, Caron Lynn and Teresa
Nichols.
Eleventh grade: Keith Neel;
and twelfth grade: Tamela
Dorman and Steve Pierce.
Students named to the "A
and B" honor roll for the six
weeks were:
Seventh grade: Kip Alstaet-
ter, Leighanne Baliles, Kat-
rina Daniels, Curtis Gilbert,
*Shannon Creek, Nancy Hay,
EllUen Henderson, Ann Hodges,
Pat May, Lori McClain,
Charles Noble, M einda Mc-
Ardle, Canesia Phillips, Jan-
ine Pierce, Patrick Raiford,
Marjorie Schoelles, Laura
Simon, Marchell Sims, Inga
Smith, Karen Smith, Gay
Stephens, Tim Stutzman, Ann
Ward, Mark Wester, Delbert
White Eagle and Greg Wood.
Eighth grade: Amanda
Huber, Steve Hughes, Paula
Hutchinson, Elaine Issacks,
Neva Janowski, Kathleen
Lyles, Teresa Lynn, Cathy


McFarland, Dina Parker,
Tina Pierce, Debbie Patter-
son, Donna Patterson, Teresa
Raffield, Dorothy Russ, Mary
Lou Sewell, Laurie Smith, Otis
Stallworth, Tiffany Swatts and
Lee Ann Treace.
Ninth grade: Andrea Bush,
Gay Ford, Buddy Nacht-
sheim, Ray Pence, Sherry
Raffield, Larry Rich, Shelia
Scott, Jerry Shores, Kent
Smith, Evelyn Sweet, Mark
Watts and Bernie Wester.
Tenth grade: Phoebe Bar-
low, Vicky Dunigan, Robert
Graham. Vic Gilbert, Yvonne
Guilford, Charles Hatcher,
Rodney Herring, Johanna
Harrison, Dwana Jacobs, Cyn-
thia Murphy, Sammy Neel,
Tracie Norwood, Kevin Pettis,
Ronald Pickett, Chuck Pol-
lock, Bernard Pridgeon, Ce-I
cile Ropelis, Rex Strickland,
Paula Tankersley, Carlton
Wilkinson and Michelle Wil-
lis.
Eleventh grade: Gregg
Chason, Julane McFarland,
Suzanne Hammock, Karen
Little, Donnie McLawhon,
Gerald Norwood, Teresa
Sweet, Stayce Trammell and
Joe Wilson.
Twelfth grade: Darius
Chambers, Annie Ruth Davis,
Ken Farmer, Timmy Hamm,
Ewell Harrison, Timmy Hat-
cher, Bill Hughes, Wayne
Layfield, Sammy Parker, De-
wayne Patterson, Keef Pettis,
Boyd Pickett, Donna Pitts,
Denise Quinn, James Roberts
and Pamela Martin Knox.


St. Joe High

SEMESTER HONOR ROLL Price,. Denise Quinn and
Also released were the James Roberts.
names of pupils making the Making "All A's and B's"
honor roll for the second for the second semester.were:
semester just ended. Seventh grade: Kip Alstaet-
Making "All A's" were: ter, Leighanne Baliles, Vickie
eighth grade: Jackie Kerigan, Barnhill, Katrina Daniels,
Donald McArdle, Tina Pierce, Curtis Gilbert, Shannon
Beth Pollock and Lisa Ray. Greek, Ellen Henderson, Joey
Tenth grade: Phoebe Bar- Hinote, Melinda McArdle, Pat
low; and twelfth: Tamela Dor- May, Lori McClain, Charles
man, Pamela Martin Knox, Noble, Canesia Phillips,
Dewayne Patterson, Steve Janine Pierce, Patricia Rai-
Pierce, Sammy Parker, Boyd ford, Rhonda Sasser, Marjorie
Pickett, Donna Pitts, Stacey Schoelles, Laura Simon, Inga


Mission Group I Meets

with Mrs. Bob King


Mission Group I of the First
United Methodist Church met
with Mrs. Robert King, June
21, with 13 members and one
guest present.
Chairperson Mrs. Floyd
Roberts opened the meeting
with prayer. During the busi-
ness session a festival plan-
ned for July 23 was discussed.
The festival will be held at the
church social hall, with a
garden shop, household goods
and clothing, hamburgers, ice
cream and entertainment pro-
vided.
Mrs. Robert King gave a
resume of the Methodist
Church Alabama West Flor-
ida Conference meeting held
in Montgomery, Ala. Bishop
Fenzers from Nashville,
Tenn., a visiting minister and


guest speaker said, "Fresh
breezes are blowing in the
Methodist Church."
The meeting was closed
with the benediction. The next
meeting will be with Mrs.
Johnie McCurdy.

VISITS WITH PARENTS
Mavis Aguras and daugh-
ter, Lisa, of Concord, Cali-
fornia, are visiting with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A.
Butts of Oak Grove. Mrs.
Aguras will also attend the
class reunion of 1957 while
here.


have a
nice weekend..


Smith, Karen Smith, Gay Ste-
phens, Michelle Ullman, Ann
Ward, Mark Wester and Del-
bert White Eagle.
Eighth grade: Steve
Hughes, Amanda Huber,
Elaine Issacks, Tina Ann
Jackson, Neva Janowski,
Cathy McFarland, Dina
Parker, Debbie Patterson,
Donna Patterson, Joseph Pip-.
pin, Teresa Raffield, Dorothy
Russ, Mary Lou Sewell,
Laurie Smith, Otis Stallworth,
Stacey Tharpe, Lee Ann
Treace and Todd Wilder.
Ninth grade: Andrea Bush,


Eric Clenney, Pamela Coney,
Gay Ford, Buddy Nacht-
sheim, Deanise Osborne, Ray
Pence, Sherry Raffield, Larry
Rich, Sheila Scott, Jerry
Shores, Kent Smith, Steve
Sullivan, Evelyn Sweet, Rick
Taylor and Bernie Wester.
Tenth grade: Vicky Duni-
gan, Yvonne Guilford, Da-
wana Jacobs, Jan Leavins,
Cynthia Murphy, Sammy
Neel, Tracie Norwood, Kevin
Pettis, Ronald Pickett, Moni-
qqe Pierc@, Chuck Pollock,
Cecile Ropelis, Cherry Stebel,
Rex Strickland, Paula Tan-


kersley and Carlton Wilkin-,
son. .
Eleventh grade: Gregg
Chason, Kim Ernst, Barbara .i
Gainer, Suzanne Hammock, ;:
Chip Pollock, Teresa Sweet
and Joe Wilson.
Twelfth grade: Vickie Boyd, ?
Darius Chambers, Tony Dan-/'
dy, Annie Ruth Davis, Eddie
Reese Davis, Philip Davis,:;;
Ken Farmer, Rebecca Good-,
son, Timmy Hamm, Ewell:ff
Harrison, Timmy Hatcher,, |
Bill Hughes, Dwayne John-
son, Peggy Kirkland, Renee
Koelle and Wayne Layfield. .i


WHILE OTHERS MAYGUESS

ON CAR REPAIRS...THE PERSON BEHIND
THE NAPACOUNTER KNOWS
NAPA has been providing top quality
vehicle parts for over 50 years. Besides
long experience and a reputation for
quality, NAPA offers you something
more-the expertise of its count- / y \
er people.
People behind NAPA counters, un- n
like those at mass merchandisers and
discount stores, are trained to give you
friendly and courteous advice on every-
thing from simple adjustments to major
repairs.m
So, if you seek advice as well as top- aa
quality parts, visit your local NAPA 7
store. The person behind the NAPA
counter knows.

St. Joe Auto Parts, Inc.
NAP Phone 227-2141 201 Long Ave,

we help keep America moving








.PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1977


The sanctuary of the First
Baptist Church was the setting
as double-ring vows were ex-
changed uniting Carol Marie
-Barton and Billy Joe Rich, Jr.
SRev. Billy Heaton officiated at
-,the 8:00 ceremony.
. The bride is the daughter of
%Mr. and Mrs. Philip L. Barton
:and the groom is the son ot Mr.
,and Mrs. Billy Joe Rich, Sr.,
'all of Port St. Joe. Grand-
:parents of the bride are Mr.
,;and Mrs. W. A. Barton and
,-Mrs; Charles Johnson, all of
'Alton, Missouri. Grandpar-
rents of the groom are Mr. and
'Mrs. E. J. Rich and Mr. and
:'Mrs. Clifford J. Tharpe, all of
.,Port St. Joe.
SPrenuptial selections were
.presented by Mrs. Emmett
:Daniell and Mrs. Raymond
'Lawrence.'
SThe sanctuary was illumi-
:nated by the glow of numerous
candelabra, both arched and
,"candle trees. A garden atmo-
*,shere was created by arrange-
Y;ments of white gladioli, white.
:mums, pink sonja roses, white
fiji mums and cascading
springerie fern. Each of the
sanctuaryy windows displayed
.topiary arrangements of pink
land white daisies, snap-
dragons and carnations.
SSoloists, Mrs. David Fer-
Znandez and Stanley Young,
.sang "Walk Hand in Hand",
"More", "The Twelfth of
,Never", and as the benedic-
'tion, "The Lord's Prayer."
" The bride was radiantly
attired in a formal length
:gown of white chiffon and re-
'embroidered alencon lace.
fThe high draped collar extend-
:ed into solid lace bodice.
-Triple tiered butterfly sleeves
.loated softly to wrist length.
'rhe full circular skirt fell
from the empire waistline and
,extended into cathedral
length. Her headpiece consist-
.ed of a Juliet cap covered in
snatching re-embroidered
alencon lace. Soft illusion net-
ting, bordered with lace fell to
Cathedral length.
SShe carried a formal cas-
cade of white silk gardenias,
ily of the valley, narcissi
;,tulips, pink'sonja roses, with
'steamers of white satin rib-
:bon.
SMiss Jeri Rich of Tusca-
,loosa, Alabama, and Miss
-Phyllis Barton of Minneapolis,
served the bride as honor at-
tendants. They were attired in
:formal gowns of printed or-
:ganza in an array of pink
"pastel shades. The scoop neck-
.lines was tiered with a sheer
'cape, and the skirt featured a
triple tiered effect. Pink silk
flowers were worn in the hair,
'and each girl wore a single
:pearl necklace, gifts of the
bride. They carried round
colonial bouquets of mixed
powerss.
SBridesmaids were Fran
.Allen, Jan Hanimock, Sarah
Ann Roberts, Drenda Young,
all of Port St. Joe; Elizabeth
3Brown of Charleston, S.C.;
,Linda Keels of Pensacola;
Patti Nowell of Panama City;
Patti Parker of Tallahassee;
Kim Rich of Wewahitchka;
and Vicky Richards of Au-
burn, Ala. Their gowns and
bouquets were identical to
those of the honor attendants.
Miss Tonya Cross of Port St.
-Joe served as the junior at-
,tendant, and Miss Michelle
'Keels of Pensacola served as
flower girl. Both wore gowns
,designed to match those of the
-Oridesmaids.
SThe bride's mother chose a
-floor length gown in light pink
chiffon, with a white cymbi-
ldium orchid corsage. The
"groom's mother wore a floor
Length gown of light pink or-
ganza, with an orchid corsage.
; Mrs. E. J. Rich and Mrs.
Clifford J. Tharpe, Sr., grand-
mothers of the groom, were
both attired in floor length
pink gowns and each wore
white cymbidium orchids.
SServing the groom as best
.nan was his father, Billy Joe
Rich, Sr. Mike Rich, brother
of the groom, was head
"roomsman. Groomsmen
were Tony Rich, David Bar-
iton, John Rich, Randy Her-
Sring, all of Port St. Joe; Bill
Dodson of Titusville, Harold
Keels of Pensacola, David
Rich and Mitch Rich, both of
WVewahitchka; Mike Scott of
Chipley, Clifford Tharpe of
Chattahoochee and Mike
Webb of Tucson, Arizona.


Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brinson


Miss Carol Marie Barton Becomes Celebrate


Bride of Billy Joe Rich, Jr.


you will be surprised at how low they are.

Buying a new car may be easier than you


Junior groomsman was Hal
'Keels and ring bearer, Master
Clay Keels, both of Pensa-
'cola.
: After the ceremony, Roger
.alley sang "O Perfect Love,"


accompanied by Mrs. Billy
Heaton.
RECEPTION
A reception followed in the
church fellowship hall, with
the bride's colors of pink and
white carried throughout the
banquet room.
Greeting guests were: Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Whittle,
Charles Wall, Mrs. James
Tankersley, Mrs. Harold Hi-
note, Mrs. Charles Cloud, Mrs.
Bill Altstaetter, Mrs. Richard
Lancaster, Mrs. Braxton
Ward, Mrs. Jewel Lucas, Mrs.
Edgar Smith, Mrs. Hubert
Richards, Mrs. Bill Parker
and Mrs. Don LaFrance. Mrs.
Steve Lawrence and Miss
Roberta Bolyard were seated
at the bride's book.


Master Cecil Lyons and
Miss Holly Lyons presented a
reception scroll to each guest.
Mrs. Billy Heaton presented
an array of piano selections.
Serving the bridal cake
were Mrs. Cecil Lyons, Mrs.
Ruel Whitehurst and Miss
Jennifer Smith.
The silver coffee service
was attended by Mrs. John
Rich and Mrs. Ernest Lowery.
The groom's cake was served
by Mrs. David Rich and Mrs.
Charles Wall. The punch table
was presided over by Mrs.
John McDonald, Mrs. Clif-
ford Tharpe, Jr. and Mrs.
Warren Yeager.
Little Miss Laura Tharpe
and Miss Angel Barbee car-


Mrs. Billy Joe Rich. Jr.


ried rice bags to each guest as
the couple prepared to leave.
The bride chose a. two-piece
pink quiana dress for travell-
ing, with an orchid corsage.
The couple was chauffeured
to Panama City by Joe Bad-
ger, before their departure the
next day for an extended trip
to New York City and Lon-
don, England.
The couple is now residing
at 1410 Long Avenue.
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. Neil Arnold and Mrs.
Paul Pierce.
OUT-OF-TOWN GUESTS
Out-of-town guests includ-
ed: Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Keels, Hal, Clay and Michelle;
Betty DeVito and Mr. and
Mrs. George Boyer, all of Pen-
sacola; Mr. and Mrs. Ruel
Whitehurst, Tony and Corky
Justice, of Fort Walton
Beach; Roberta Bolyard, Bill
Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Buford
Nowell, Patti Nowell, and Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Thompson,
Tom and Lynn, all of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
Tharpe, Jr., Trae, Wade and
Laura, all of Chattahoochee;
Mrs. Katie Pearce of Mobile,
Ala.; Bill Dodson of Titus-
ville.
Mike Scott of Chipley; Mr.
and Mrs. Tommy Brown of
Charleston, South Carolina;
Vicki Richards, Charlie Hart
and Eva Maddox of Auburn,
Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. David
Rich, Mitch, Kim and David
Christopher, all of Wewa-
hitchka; Patti Parker of Tal-
lahassee; Mike Webb of Tuc-
son, Arizona; Roger Salley of
Fresno, Calif.; Jennifer Smith
of Montgomery, Ala.; Mr. and
Mrs. John McDonald of At-
lanta, Ga.; Mr. and Mrs.
Terry Hinote and Lisa of Ope.
lika, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Arnold and Robert, Jr.
of Jacksonville; Mrs. C. L.
Bruce of Kingsland, Ga.; Jeri
Rich of Tuscaloosa, Ala. and
Phyllis Barton of Minnea-
polis, Minn.

Get Cash for Trash
%ith A Classified Ad


The fellowship hall of the
First Methodist Church was
the setting June 12, for a
reception given by the Brinson
family honoring Mr. and Mrs.
R. H. Brinson for the event of
their 50th 'wedding anniver-
sary.
Mr. and Mrs. Brinson, the
happy and smiling couple, re-
ceived the congratulations of
their many friends and rela-
tives who called during the
appointed hours in the recep-
tion room which was deco-
rated throughout in a wedding
motif done in yellow roses,


Golden Anniversary
wedding cake on one end of the The guests were served
table, balanced a lovely silver cake, punch and sandwiches
punch bowl and tray on the by Mrs. Joe Rehberg, Mrs.
other. In the center were two Tommy Miller, Mrs. James
silver candelabra from which Brinson and Mrs. Willard
rose six yellow tapers. Silver Brinson.
compotes held the traditional On leaving, the guests were
mints. invited to sign the guest book
Complementing the de- which was presided over by
corated tables were arrange- Mrs. Joe Newton.
ments of mixed summer Out-of-town guests were:
flowers and yellow chrysan- Mr. and Mrs. James Brinson
themums. and their children Madelle
Greeting the guests and pre- and Joan, Mrs. Hugh Brinson,
senting them to the receiving all of Pensacola. Mrs. Hugh
line was Mrs. Nobie Stone. Brinson is the mother of Mrs.
Floor hostesses for the Brinson. Other guests were:


Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brinson


mums and marigolds.
The punch table, highlighted
as the focal point of the room,
was resplendent with a lovely
lace cloth over the yellow
background. The three-tiered


occasion were Mrs. Lindsey
Temple, Mrs. Edwin Ramsey,
Mrs. Myrtle Childers, Mrs.
Walter Johnson, Mrs. Millie
McCurdy and Mrs. Charles
Krisher.


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* Special see-through washer lid
* Knits/Permanent Press/Regular wash cycles
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* Automatic Dry and Timed drying cycles
* 4-position Fabrics selector


I


Suntan lotion,
First Aid Supplies

Suntan lotions and creams, insect
repellents, first aid supplies and cold
remedies are now on sale at low prices
for summer.


SMITH'S

Pharmacy
Drive-in Prescription Windowz
Phone 227-5111


Star of best buiy


This k*
week 9 $3 00
only
* 100% Frost-Proof convenience
* 17.0 cu-ft total refrigerator volume
* 4.75 cu-ft freezer compartment
* Fully-adjustable, tempered glass,
cantilever shelves
* Twin Hydrators & Meat Tender
* Automatic Ice Maker, available
at extra charge


* Continuous-cleaning back and side oven panels
* Clock with minute timer on console
* Lift-off oven door for easier cleaning
* Full-width storage drawer -


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Special
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Laundry Pair -about a $30 value at no

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ROCH-E'S Fprniture & Appliances


_


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brinson
of Fort Walton; Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis Brinson of West Palm
Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Willard$
Brinson of Sevierville, Tenn.;"
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Hester,
Sr., Mrs. Tommy Miller and
children, Lee and Tracy, Mr.,
and Mrs. A. E. Hester, Jr.,
Mrs. Olin Hester, Walter
Sanders and son Walt and
Mrs. Kathryn Sanders, all of
Climax, Ga.; Edwin Hester of
Colquitt, Ga.; Mrs. Joe New-'
ton of Richmond, Va.; Mr. and
Mrs. Dillon Smith and their
children, Sonny, Stephen and
Danny of Blakely, Ga.; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Bedwell of
Montgomery, Ala.; Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Browne of Irwinton,
Ga. and Miss Sandra Hester of
Atlanta, Ga.


L














. The ,Gulf County Adult
School will be offering
summer courses leading to
a high schooldiploma or
courses offered for "brush
up" work on particular sub-
jects. Adult school, located up-
stairs in the Centennial Build-
ing, will be open 8:00 a.m. till
3:00 "p.m., Monday through
Friday and 6:00-9:00 p;m.,
Monday through Thursday.
Other adult courses offered
throughout the area this sum-
mer are:
Woodworking with Carl
White at Port St. Joe High
School, Monday and Tuesday.
6:00-9:00 p.m.;
General education with Mrs.
Maxine Gant, held in Mt.
Carmel Baptist Church, Mon.
and Tues.;
General; education with
Canty Jones at Zion Fair
Baptist Church, Monday and
STuesday nights;
Sewing, and hand crafts
directed by Mrs. Madge Sem-.
mes at Wewahitchka Elemen-
t tary School on Tuesday
nights;
Art class directed by Mrs.
Barbara Wood at White City
SCommunity building, Mon-
day and Thursday.nights;
Art class with Cathy McIn-
nis and Mary Elliott at Port
St.. Joe High School, Monday
and Tuesday;
Art class with Mrs. Shirley
Williams on 9th St. in High-
land View (trailer beside fire
station);
And, general education and


arts and crafts with Mrs.
Billie Jean Guilford and Mrs.


E
Pr
ne


Final Plans ,

for Wedding9

Announced
Final wedding plans for
Linda Citrl Lewis and John,
William Wright were an-
nounced this week by the
parents of the.bride-elect, Mr.
and Mrs. John E. Lewis.
The couple will be married
in Saint Joseph's Catholic
Church Saturday, June 25, at
7:00 p.m., with Rev. Father
David T. O'Shea and Rev. J.
C. Odum officiating.
No invitations are being sent
locally. All friends and rela-
tives of the couple are cor-
dially invited to attend the
wedding and the reception fol-
lowing in the church social.
hall.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Joseph David. and Cathy
Rycroft, 700 Transmitter
Road, lot 50, Panama City, are
happy to announce the birth of
their son, Christopher David
Rycroft, 81/4 pounds, 22" long,
on 'June 8 at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital, Panama
City.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph E. Rycroft
of Mexico Beach.


Mrs. John Lewis, left, Miss Linda Lewis, center and
seated Miss Jerri Lewis. -Star photo


Miss Linda Lewis

Feted with Shower


" Miss Linda Lewis was en-
tertained with a bridal shower
last Thursday evening at St.
t Joseph's Hall on 20th St.
A corsage of white carna-
tions complemented the
honoree's white dress. Miss
SLewis' brother, Mrs. John
Lewis, was also presented a
Scorsage of carnations.
The punch and serving
tables were overlaid in rose
pink cloths as were the gift
tables. An old-fashioned glass
candelabrum with small glass
candle holders accented the
punch table. The serving
tables were adorned with a
philodendron interspersed
with small pink roses and
oleanders.
On the gift table was a small


arrangement of mixed
flowers. One pink rose accent-
ed the bridal book table.
Miss Jerri Lewis, sister of
the bride-to-be, kept the bridal
book as the guests entered.
The honoree was presented
a gift of a vegetable dish in her
chosen china pattern by the
hostesses as a token of their
best wishes.
Hostesses for the occasion
included Ruth Patterson, Jes-
sie Core, Dorothy Williams,
Dot Barlow, Ela Sutton, Mur-
lene Ward, Delores Hattaway,
Wyvonne Hattaway, Phyllis
Bixley and Barbara Eells.
Linda will become the bride
of John Wright Saturday, June
25, at 7:00 p.m. at St. Joseph's
Catholic Church.


Starting Business Course

Offered In Wewahitchka


A two evening workshop on
"Steps to Starting a Business"
will be offered at the Wewa-
hitchka Fire Department on
Monday, June 27 and Thurs-
day, June 30 from 5:00-8:00
p.m. The workshop is free of
charge and is open to anyone
, who wishes to attend.
The program will be con-
ducted by The University of
West Florida's Business Deve-
lopment Center as a commun-
ity service. This workshop is
: sponsored : by University of
West Florida, Gulf Coast Com-


munity College and the Small
Business Administration. .
Some of the topics to be
presented include concepts of
planning, sources and types of
financing, determining initial
capital requirements, record-
keeping requirements and
taxation. The program also
includes an actual case study
of the formation of a new busi-
ness.
To register call Gulf Coast
Community College, Office of
Continuing Education, (904)
769-1551, ext. 289.


la Sutton at the Beacon Hill
resbyterian Church, Wed-
esday and Thursday.
All classes offered around
e area will meet from 6:00-
00 on the nights specified.


Sutton Bailey Final Wedding THESTAR, Port St. Joe Fla.


Plans Are Announced


Variety of Summer Classes


Offered by Adult School


Church, 4807 Roosevelt Boule-
vard, Jacksonville.
A reception will be held at
eight o'clock at the Guild Hall,
Londontowne, 1591 Lane Ave-
nue South, Jacksonville.
No invitations are being sent
locally. All friends are invited
to attend. "


THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1977 PAGE FIVE


Slimnastics Course Offered


Slimnastics for young
adults, adults and senior citi-
zens is currently being offer-
ed each Tuesday and Thurs-
day night by the Gulf County
Recreation Department. The
classes are held in the Cen-


tennial Building from six to
eight p.m. Special health
equipment and an instructor
will be provided.
There is no fee for the
course, and anyone interested
is encouraged to attend. One


must be at least 18 years of
age to participate.

Say You Saw It
In The Star


This oak bedroom is


a


SSdrawer chest $166


Oak Court includes
by Johnston Gallery mirror
8 drawer dresser
only*44 4 Chairback bed
The gracious look of American Traditional, the welcoming look of
yesterday's manor houses. This "Old Court" bedroom captures the
strength and character of the past, yet is beautifully crafted for today
'*ng. You'll love the warm details. .


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Size Set $269


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Universal Positioning Frame...
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Self-Locking Pivot...
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Mr. and Mrs. Frederic Wil-
son Sutton announce the final
plans for the inarriage of their
daughter, Katherine Maria
Sutton, to William Charles
Bailey, Lt. United States
Navy, on Saturday, July 2, at
seven o'clock in the evening at
Ortega United Methodist


Last Big


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June Jubilee



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~w0*0w0126~01c0*PO~h0~0~0r0*6~0w0*0w0x0*


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PkRE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Ela.


Fennell Gets

Scholarship


Chester Fennell, son of Mr.
., and Mrs. Charlie Fennell, Sr.,
302 Avenue E, Port St. Joe,
..:,- has accepted an.athletic scho-
S..larship at Tarldo College, it
has been announced by Jack
. Schmidt, the College's Direc-
Stor of Admissions and Finan-
:' ial Aid.
STarkio is a four year, co-
'.;educational, liberal arts in-
:. titution founded in 1883. It
Operates on a 4-1-4 academic
calendar year which provides

Movie Set by
MB Chamber
"The Record Makers" is the
: next movie in a series being
sponsored by the Mexico
Beach Chamber of Com-
merce, onMonday, June 27, at
seven p.m. There is no charge
S for this showing under the
2 auspices of the 'Northwest
.Regional Library System for
Bay County, and all are wel-
.. come.
: TV's popular Flip Wilson
Humorously introduces you to
S30 super-achievers, the
: world's "one and only" from
the Guinness Book of World
Records.
Famous entertainers, sports
I; 'figures, cartoonists, music-
.i 4ans, mountain climbers, sail-
Sors, astronauts and many
le:.esser-known record holders
ssuch as the longest para-
chute jump and the highest
S.Q., appear in this film, which
S-is a 60-minute color film..

:"Steve Cloud Is-
Youth Minister
This past Sunday, Steve
!,.Cloud began serving as Mini-
ster of Youth at the Highland
'; View Baptist Church. He will
continue this work throughout
the summer months, and will
..-:-resume his preparation for the
gospel mirastry at Mobile
College this fall.
SThe young people at High-
land View Baptist Church are
excited that iGod has sent a
Siyoung dedicated man to be
their leader this summer. The
: pastor, William N. Step-
:. hens, is thrilled with the pros-
pect of an extended ministry
to the youth of the church.

Book Trek at;
SLocal Library
Boys and girls, kindergar-
ten through six grade: You
are invited to join the Florida
S, Summer Readers Program,
and go on aBook Trekat the
St. Joe Public Library. The
local library is a branch of the
Northwest Regional Library
System.
The program started June
20 and goes through August 13.
Regis.ar now at the library.
SThere will be books, games,
,, films, puzzles, story. hours,
Puppet shows and lots more
for everyone.

SPuppet Show
The Northwest Regional
Library System will present
.the puppet show, "Monster
,....Magic", at the St. Joe Public
Library, Monday, June 27, at
S 2:30 p.m.
You will meet a Bug-eyed
'. Monster, a shark, a dragon,
and Bigfoot in this story about
a young girl who rescues her
father from a magical spell.
Be sure to attend. Admission
is free.
CARD OF THANKS
How do you thank the most
wonderful people in the world
for their friendship and love,
S.,yes, and even hard work,
E when your heart is so burden-
'-" d with grief, that nothing
;.-takes the place of friends?
.. If we knew the answer to
--this we would know how to
e r thank those dear men who
served as pall bearers, the
ladies who cooked and served
:.: such delicious meals, those
:.w:,.who remembered with floral
: arrangements too beautiful to
:-. describe, and the comfort ren-
i :.: iered by song, prayers, and
::: words of hope.


'- If ever you are in trouble we
- :just hope you know the friends
:.w-e know who helped us
through the sad loss of our
husband and father.
Mrs. Lucy Rish
Roy Rish, Jr.
Robert Rish
Billy Joe Rish
, and other family members


opportunity for innovative
study programs during the
one-month January and May
terms. Tarkio also offers op-
portunities for international
studies. The college is located
in the northwest corner of the
state of Missouri within short
driving distance of Omaha,
Nebraska, and Kansas City,
Mo.
Chester, a 1977 graduate of
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School, is planning to major in
business at Tarkio.


4"x4"-8 Ft. POSTS
Pressure treated to resist rot.


THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1977


Two ON FSU
Dean's List
Approximately 2,348 stu-
dents at Florida State Uni-
versity made the Dean's List
for the spring quarter. The
Dean's List is an honor roll of
students whose grades ave-
rages are "B" or "A" for all
courses taken during the quar-
ter
Two Port St. Joe girls had
the distinction of being named
to the list. The young ladies
are Jan M. Hammock, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Hammock of 1303 Woodward
Avenue, and Charlene Jo
Hobbs, daughter of Mrs. Shir-
ley Hobbs of Reid Ave.


Vest Lumberjack"
2 x 4's
mit,50 please. #525071.

EACH 4W

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YELLOW PINE LUMBER
8' 12' 16
2"x 4" 99* 1.99 2.99
.f 2X__ x 169 2.99 3.99
2"x 8" 3.99 4.991

WESTERN RED CEDAR SIDING
5/8 4x8 sheets
-Reverse Board & Batten

MASONITE PRIMED LAP SIDINt 1
12-inch x 16-Ft. a

1" x 4"-8 FT BOARDS
General purpose boards for home
project use. EA.

1/2"x4'x'8'-FT. UTILITY PLYWOOD
An ideal grade for the average home 49
project. #146010. Limit 20 please. EA.
h" x 4'-8 FT. PLYWOOD SIDING
Reverse board and batten. Easy to g99
install. #150032. EA.
3/8" x 4'-8 FT. SANDED PLYWOOD
For cabinets, bookshelves, and other g99
finished work. EA.

5/8" x 4' 8 FT. UTILITY PARTICLE BOARD
This utility grade board has 100's of ~93
uses around the home. EA.
1" x 2" 8 Ft. PRESSURE TREATED STRIPS
Use for plant stakes, furring strips c
and more. Long lasting. 2 EA.
EA.
4x4-10 FT. Posts
Pressure Treated, use for landscaping 399
clothesline posts, and many other uses reg 499


1" x 6"-6 FT.
Pressure Treated
Fence i 1
LOW
PRICE LIN. FT.


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3" x 4"-8 FT. 0 2 YELLOW PINE POSTS
Pressure treated to resist rot. i

Redwood Fence
6 FT. Privacy A
includes 17-1x6-6 49
SVA.A Ao a Lin. Ft.


Miss Mexico Beach Beauty Pageant This


The Mexico Beach Chamber
rf Commerce will present its
-fourth annual Miss Mexico
Beach Pageant this Saturday,
June 25, at 7:30 p.m. CDT.
This year there will be nuni
erous young ladies competing
in three age categories: Miss
Mexico Beach, ages 16-21;
Young Miss Mexico Beach,
ages 9-12; and Little Miss
Mexico Beach, ages 4-8.
The first Miss Mexico Beach
of 1974, Mrs Vic Adkison,
formerly Miss Nan Parker,
will emcee the exciting event.
Since winning the original title
Nan has represented the Town
of Mexico Beach well. In 1975
she placed third in the Miss
Teen Age Watermelon


Pageant in Chipley. She was
second runner-up in 1976 in the
Port St. Joe Jr. Miss program
and was awarded the Miss
Congeniality title. Also in 1976
she was a finalist in the Miss
Panama City Pageant and
again was awarded the Miss
Congeniality title.
Nan graduated in June, 1976
from Port St. Joe High School,
received her Associate of Arts
degree from Gulf Coast Com-
munity college in December,
1976, and will enter her senior
year at University of West
Florida in September, 1977.
She is working toward I a
degree in elementary educa-
tion.
Miss Mexico Beach of. 1976,


the bicentennial year queen,
Miss Teresa Gaddis, will close
out her reign by placing the
crown on the new queen. She is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
James Gaddis, a senior at
-Port St. Joe High School, and
is active in all beach activi-
Sties.
Little Miss Mexico Beach
for '1976, Theresa Cozart,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Cozart, will not only
crown her successor but will
also entertain with an acro-
batic dance. Theresa is a
fourth grade student at High-
land View Elementary School
and a student of Carter's
Gymnastics.
Also on hand to entertain


with a lively tap dance will be
Lalla Sue Thomas, daughter,
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Thomas. She is a third grade
student, plays the piano and
enjoys dancing.


240 LB. SEAL DOWN ROOFING
90 LB. ROLL ROOFING
Three colors to choose from.
15 LB. FELT
Covers 400 sq. ft. at West's low price.

5 GAL CAN ROOFING CEMENT
Great for new roof applications
rejuvenating old roofs. Asphalt base.


15"RE

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Spin smoothly, quietly on jewel ALUMINUM
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Pre-hung for
ADJUSTABLE BASE, 130073 ........................ ...6.89 Pre-hung for
fast, easy in-
S 30" ATTIC FAN stallation...h
l^^--j L "" ......... -,- I IVcomPlete with
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horsepower motor. Spring
tension motor. 001030. 7 4 9


PRE FINISHED
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1/4" x 4'-8 FT. Add a
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SAVE
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FIRST QUALITY
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1/ 4" x 4'-8FT. Hardwood
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MOULDING oD / OFF


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Comes in 11 oz. size.


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Vinyl Floor Covering FISTY
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Tough vinyl floor covering constructed J
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minimum of care. Imperial Accutone.
BEAUTIFUL INDOOR AND OUTDOOR CARPET 139
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Saturday,
To add more pleasure to thl
event will be music by "Sis-
sy", Sabrina Brooks. Sissy is
the daughter of Mr. and Mr#-
Lauren Brooks, and a student
at Emmanuel College.


* o wtwst.sw's .n tflttswis flstsfSSe* w-4

25% 50% DISCOUNT

on Greenware

Sharon's Sunshine ,
Ceramics |
| Jones Homestead 227-8716
I


SALE STARTS

THURSDAY..thru T

SATURDAY ONLY
Thurs-Fri 7am to 6pm 4
Open Saturday 8am-4:30

forNCIRCUS SALE.

ONLY- i!

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Translucent panels let light
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AL IRON SALE r--
ornamental iron
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 23, 1977 PAGE SEVEN




Altha Dusters Win Tournament


row, from left, are: JoAnr Vickery, Vicky Trickey, Jana '.
lThe L usters Robinson, Mara McKeown, Janet Trickey, Denise Hollis and 4
Noe Ayers. Standing, from left: Peggy Branton, Lori Coburn,
CHAMPIONS-The Altha Dusters captured first place in Kathy Trikey, Pat Bowden, Darlene McCroan, Shea MOST VALUABLE PLAYER award went to Barbara
the Dixie Youth sponsored Women's Softball Tourney. Front Corburn and Becky Davis. -Star photos Paul of the Independents of Apalachicola.


The Altha Dusters defeated
the Apalachicola- East Point
Independents in the finals
here Sunday afternoon to win
the third annual Port St. Joe
Dixie Youth-sponsored
Women's Softball Tourna-
ment.
The Chocolate City Angels
of Port St. Joe finished third,
with another Port St. Joe
team, the Sluggers, coming in
fourth. Eleven teams partici-
pated in the tournament, with
Port St. Joe well represented
with four teams, all of whom
made their presence known.
In the special events, C.
Burkett of Apalachicola won
the base running contest,
Janice Martina of the Inde-
pendents won the throwing
accuracy contest and Lanita
Taunton of Linton's of Wewa-
hitchka won the home run
derby with five home runs and
a ground rule double. The
most valuable. player award
went to Barbara Paul of the
Independents of Apalachicola.


Barbara hit 10 home runs
during the tournament, played
a terrific third base and was
always a threat on the base
pads.
John Clenney, Recreation
Director, stated, "This was a
very successful year for our
D.Y.B. and D.Y.B. Women's
Softball tournament. We are
looking forward to even great-
er things for its future. I would
like to extend my apprecia-
tion to all those who helped
make this event the success it
turned out to be. The names of
those who donated their time
would be too numerous to list,
but you know who you are.
Thanks!"


For

Ambulance

Call

227-2311-
I


FREE, 2 adorable kittens.
Call 229-6345.

Must sell stove, $75; Hot-
point refrigerator, $50; new
queen size trailer .bed and
mattress, $50; twin size bed
and mattress, $35; queen size
frame and box springs, $15.
Call 648-7525. 2tc 6-2
2tc6-23

1974 Honda 360, electric
starter, front disc brake, 3,300
miles. Call 227-4821 or see at
20716th St. 2tp6-23

1972 Honda 175cc street or
dirt bike with electric start.
227-4821 or see at 207 16th St.
2tp 6-23

Brittany Spaniel female,
one year old, all shots, raised
with children, needs room to
run. $25.00: 648-5600.
2tp6-23

Scotsman commercial ice
machine, 100 lb. per day capa-
city. In working condition.
$200 firm. Call Bob Rogers
229-8139. ltp 6-23

YARD SALE-Saturday,
corner 3rd St. & 3rd Ave. at
Highland View. Miscellaneous
items, 9-3

GARAGE SALE-St. Joe
Beach, 200 Canal St., Friday,
June 24, 9 a.m. till 4 p.m.

House for sale 3 BR, must
be moved off lot. Located on
7th St. Highland View. Con-
tact Jerry Peak 229-6671.
3tp 6-16

Regency 23 channel CB set,
complete mobile unit, $85;
large up-right Wizard freezer,
used one summer, $200; chest
type (Chill Chest) freezer 20',
used one summer, $200; up-
right Frigidaire freezer, used
about 5 years, $95; small
Bradford TV, excellent cond.,
$35. 648-4860. tfc 6-16


2 BR and 2 full baths,
slightly used mobile home, 12
x 65, many extras. No equity,
take up payments. Call after
6:30648-5457. tfc 5-27

Used gas stove, in excellent
cond., $50, 229-8102. 3tp 6-9

25" Curtis Mathis TV color
console. Perfect condition.
$195.00 firm. Call 648-4836.
tfc.8-26
Underwood office model
typewriter, works good, $35;
RC Allen manual cash regis-
ter, $75; old shallow well
piston type pump, $35; roller
skates, size 10, $8; Vic Burke
in White City. Call 229-8118.
3tc 6-2

DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel-
ection of swatches to choose
from. Roche's Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
Ave., phone 227-5271.
tfc 3-10


REA ES T


For
AMWAY
Products
Call 648-7581


Books-Select i
sands of paperback
value, your choice
hardbacks up to
your choice $1. Wil
2 for 1 basis.
aShoppes, Mexico


FOR STANLE'
PRODUCE
Call Betty Gi
648-7534


from
:ks i
e 25
$14
l sw
Ed|
Beach
q "t.


Lot for sale: 1600 block on
Monument Ave. Call after 5
p.m. 227-7111. tfe 5-26

tfc 5-12 Mobile home, unfurnished. 2
BR, 1 bath, den and extra BR
Sthou- added. Utility bldg.. On large
ip to $2 corner lot,, White City. 229-
c. New 6822. tfc6-9
values,
ap on a Large newly decorated 3 br.
gewater home, 11 lots. Private, many
S extras, Call 2294136; for ap-
Pt1 -12 pointment.' .fc-6-9


HOME
TS
gilbert

tfc 7-15


Custom-made wooden name
plaques, for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts, etc. Econo-
my Motors & Garden Center,
301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6001.

Just arrived: New shipment
plants, including variety of
cacti, ivy, begonias, prayer
plants, ferns, plants suitable
for hanging baskets and many
others. Economy Motors &
Garden Center, 301 Hwy. 98,
Highland View. Call 229-6001.
tfc 5-5

For Your
MARY KAY
Cosmetics
Call
Wanda Brown
229-6132
tfc 4-28

CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto. tfc 3-4

New and used lawnmowers
for sale. Lawn mowers, tillers
and garden tractors repaired.
Economy Motors & Garden
Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV,
229-6001. tfc 4-28

DRY cleaning carpets is
easier, faster and safer with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
Joe Furniture. 229-1251.
tfc 10-23

For Sale: Boat and motor;
also one motor for sale or
trade. Call 229-3041. 2t 6-23


House for sale at 206 6th St.,
Highland View. 648-5434.
tfc 6-23

MEXICO BEACH DUPLEX
-CBS, furn., cent. heat & air,
panelled, carpet, already ap-
praised, $35,000.00. 648-4208.
ltp6-23


Choice lot located 7 Fairway
St. Joseph's Bay Country
Club. Great buy. Call 229-4136
for information, tfc-6-9

New brick home at 106 Yau-
pon Ave. 3 BR, 2 bath, dining
room, living room, den and
kitchen. Call 227-2291 or 229-
5302. tfc 10-7

3 BR, 2 bath, LR, DR, break-
fast room, large family room,
walk-in pantry, washer, dryer,
refrigerator,.stove, dishwash-
er, central h-a, w-w carpet,
garage, on 2 lots. Chain link
fence in back. 815 Woodward
Ave. Call 229-8145. tfc 5-5

3 BR, 1 bath, living room,
separate dining room, den,
large kitchen with eating
area, large lot. 619 Garrison
Avenue, phone 227-8751.tfc 5-12

Three BR house, 1315 Long
Avenue. Call 229-4031 or 648-
6986. tfc 5-12

3 BR house, 2 baths, 3 lots on
Palm Blvd. For information
call 227-2181. tfc 11-4

House, appears small from
outside, large inside, approxi-
mately 2,300 sq. ft., 3 BR, 2
baths, ,living room, dining
room, family room & utility
room, carpet and custom
drapes throughout, lots of
closet space, recently re-
novated, new roof, kitchen
with 17' new birch cabinets,
dish washer, garbage dis-
posal, newly painted, fenced
back yard. Call 229-8173 or see
at 1031 McClellan Ave. tfc 4-28

New brick home, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, fireplace, 1,800
sq. ft., $35,000. Call 229-8119.
tfc 2-10

3 BR house, 1 bath, living
room and large den, 114 Bel-
lamy Circle, $17,500.00 firm.
Contact Ruel or Betty White-
hurst, 904-244-5695, Fort Wal-
ton Beach. tfc 6-23






One BR furnished house in
town. Call 648-5144. tfc 5-19

F* ii*i d lld 9 D


r l I II |IUIJ .le Illl /. Dil,
Houseat Bellamy Circle, house, auto. heat, washer and
House at 11 B C dryer, 229-6777 after 6 p.m 1
3 BR, den, 1 bath. Call 229-6600 dryer 229-6777 after 6
after 5 p.m. tfc 6-23 tfc4-14


Custom Dodge van, wide
radial tires, slotted aluminum
wheels, am-fm stereo, tape
deck, $2,000. Call 648-5639.
tfc 6-23

1969 2-door Plymouth, ex-
cellent condition. Recent tune-
up and new battery. 648-5600.
2tp 6-23

Leaving: Will take best
offer for 1972 Datsun camper,
-boat, trailer. Come see at 617
Maddox St. or phone 229-6084.
2tp 6-16

1972 Datsun camper, 14'
boat, hauling trailer. Call
after 6:00 p.m. 229-6084. 3tp 6-9


1976 Pinto Runabout
lent cond., low mileage
after 5 p.m. 227-3351.







Volunteer wanted for
project; will receive
stipend and travel s
health insurance, vaca
lowance; responsibility
clude recruiting and t
volunteers to work with
capped citizens. Send re
to: The Gulf County
Activity Center for Re
Citizens, 113 Main St., 1
Joe. Position is with a F
grant that is pending
Equal Opportunity E
er."


Night Shift regular wait-
resses needed at Ten-Pin
Lounge. Call 229-3131 or 229-
2622, or at night 229-3781.
ltc 6-23

SPECIAL EDUCATION
TEACHER
Gulf County Guidance Clinic
is accepting applications for a
Special Education Teacher for
an innovative children's pro-
gram to involve children with
emotional or behavioral diffi-
culties. Job requires Bache-
lor's or Master's degree .with
certification in Exceptional
Education. Send resume to:
311 Williams Ave., P. O. Box
400, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456.
TFC 6-16

Wanted: Someone to care
for 3 children evenings for
working mother. Must be de-
pendable. Your home or mine.
Call 229-6154 before 4 p.m.
tfc 5-26

Wanted: Need a substitute
to deliver bundles to carriers
of Tallahassee Democrat one
week end out of the month.
Phone 227-7081. tfc 6-9




One or two bedroom trailers
for rent on Canal St., St. Joe
Beach, 648-5650. tfc 5-12


Apartment for rent: adults,
1 BR, LR, breakfast nook,
bathroom. 229-1352. tfe 6-16

Furnished apartments at
510 8th St. Call 229-6895 before
5:30 p.m., after call 229-6827.
tfc 4-28

NOTICES


" To My Cistomers
that I have done work for. I
thank you all for the work. I
am retiring from the air condi-
tioning, heating and wiring
work for health reasons. God
bless you all.
George S. Coody


, excel-
ge. Call
R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
tfc 5-26 tion on St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
panions welcome.
J. L. SIMS, H.P.
E. William McFarland, Sec.

VISTA There will be a regular
limited communication of Port St. Joe
support, Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
tion al- every firsthand third Thursday
ies in- at 8:00 p.m.
raining R. C. CHANDLER, W.M.
handi- F. E. Brogdon, Sec.
resumes
Adult There will be a VFW meet-
etarded ing the third Tuesday of each
Port St. month in the American Legion
federal Hall. tfc 6-19


ig. An
Imploy-


Why live in the crowded
city? Move your mobile home
to peace, quiet and tran-
quility. Water, garbage collec-
tions, yards mowed, live lei-
surely. Gulf privileges. Only
VA approved mobile home
park in Gulf County. Ski
Breeze Meadows Trailer
Park, 9 miles southeast of
Port St. Joe on Hwy S-30.
Come out and enjoy the quiet.
Call 229-6105. tfc 5-6

Office space, available
around September 1st. Con-
tact H. Higdon Swatts at 229-
7222 or 229-6300. tfc 5-19

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
227-2271, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 5-19


NO need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
229-1251. tfc 10-23

Mobile home sites at Rustic
Sands Campground. Mexico
Beach. $30.00 month. Laundry
and rec hall. 648-3600.
tfc 12-9


CHILD CARE
Monday through Friday, hour-
ly or weekly. Phone 229-8372.
2tc 6-16

Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 227-7657,
tfc 5-9


ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
Every Day

All types carpet and vinyl
flooring installed. 10 years
experience. For free measure-
ment and estimate, call Ron-.
aid Ross, 229-6822. tfc 3-3


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Meets
Tuesday nights- 8 p.m. at
321 Reid Ave.
and
Sunday afternoons- 4 p.m. at
St. James Episcopal
Parish House
tfc 6-9

For Prayer Needs
Call 648-6260
Night or Day
For body, soul or spirit
tfe 2-3,
REPAIRS
Aluminum screens and doors.,
carpentry, house repair, mill-
work, roof repair and re-roof-
ing.
SMITH & SON WORKSHOP
Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe
tfc 7-22


Roof Trouble?
Call O'Donnell Roofing Co.
We do shingles & built-up. 30
yrs. experience, licensed
and bonded. Also remodel-
ing and repair.
Phone 763-5234
25tc 5-5









"Ithink it was something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer tree with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe.Florid


Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-2691. (24 hr.) tfc 4-28



LEIGH ANNE'S
FABRICS
All 100 pet. Double Knit,
$1.98 yd.
224'Reid Avenue
Next to Boyles
tfe 4-21



FOR TV REPAIRS and
Zenith Sales see K&D TV and
Sound at 301 Reid Avenue. Call
227-2071.

FILL DIRT
Front End Loader
Backhoe Work
C. R. SMITH & SON
229-6018
tfc 3-31

Septic Tanks Pumped Out
Carefoot Septic Tank
229-8227, 229-2351,
and 229-6694.
tfc 7-1


For
Pest Control Service
Call
BROCK PEST CONTROL
229-8117
tfc 6-2


KENT SERVICE CO.
GE Dealer
New & Used Applicances
For Service or Parts
Call 229-6394
tfc 4-28


GLEN'S CABINET SHOP
Kitchen Cabinets -
Vanities Mill Work
Cabinet Hardware & Tops
White City, Hwy. 71
Glen Combs
Shop 229-6017 or
229-6530
tfc 4-7
moma-loom


Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware & '
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. 229-2763
tfc 8-5

LEWIS FLOOR CLEANING
AllTypes
229-6482 or 229-6447
tfc 9-20



BRYAN'S Automotive
Repair Shop
Truck & Marine
Repairs Also
(Located behind Mexico
Beach Shopping Center
648-5152
tfc-6-2


SLawn & Gardening Needs
S Feed
Lawn Mower &
Small Engine Repairs
Economy Motors &
Garden Center
301 Hwy. 98 H.V.
229-6001
tfc 4-28



BRYAN'S
Furniture Stripping &
Refinishing
Reliable and Reasonable
Call 648-5152
Behind Mexico Beach
Shopping Center
tfc 6-2



Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joo
inUs t Fh IlU,
Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Ofice








\011"lle
l^lH-l-lS ^^^^B

^* ^^I^=mu^0^m


Sell It with A Classified Ad


I SERVICES I


MISC.
FOR SALE


~`-- --~











PAGE EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JUNE 23. 1T1"


Church League Softball


A phrmist daily assists the sick
and injured by dispensingto them
the most advanced medicine in
the world. Through his product,
he ases the pain of tragedy, pro.


SJackson-Driesbach Ameri-
:can Legion Auxiliary has
' selected Charlotte Evette Jen-
Skins as its representative to
Girls State Session, being held
':at Florida State University
.:June 24th through July 1st.
Girls' State is designed to
:.promote better understanding
-of and appreciation for Flor-
ida state government. Junior
:-:girls in high school who have
shownleadership ability, good
character, honesty, coopera-
tiveness, community partici-
pation and service are quali-
fied to participate.
SCharlotte is captain of the
flag and rifle corps, recording
: secretary of Future Business
Leaders of America, and a
:member of the band, chorus
"and Wheelettes. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs,

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank everyone
Sfor their love, kindness and
Sprayers for us during the
illness and recent death of our
father and husband.
Special thanks to all who sat
up with him during his last
stay at Municipal Hospital and
to Dr. P. V. Poonai and the
hospital nurses and staff.
Their kindness will never be
forgotten. Special thanks to
Dr. Shirley Simpson and her
nurses, and to Dr. Allen Kitt,
SShands Teaching Hospital,
SGainesville, who took care of
our father the last five years
of his life. His devotion was
'outstanding and very much
appreciated.
Special thanks to Rev. and
Mrs. David Fernandez and the
Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church and to all churches
who came so often to pray.
with our family .during our
time of need.
Thanks to all who sent
flowers, came and brought
food and visited with us after
his death. If by chance we
have forgotten to thank any-


tectsthe health of our community
.ad helps makelife longer and
more comfortable. If you're undk
added about yu future, conider
a career in Pharmacy. It's a field
of importance, responsibility, and
challenge... overflowingwith ati.
flying personal rewards.
YOURREXALL PMAACYu

BUZZETT'S
DRU STORM
Ph. 2 a7l371 11 Wilma
Cemeeof D rPI Wimd
Penty fd PIm pmaMi


OBITUARIES


Services Held Saturday

for Roy P. Rish, Sr. 80


Roy P. Rish, ST., 80, of
Wewahitchka, died Friday at
his residence following a
lengthy illness. Mr. Rish was a
native of Iola, and had been a
resident of Wewahitchka all of
his life. He was a member of
the First United Methodist
Chruch, the Tupelo Masonic
Lodge, and was a retired
employee of the Florida State
Department of Motor Vehi-
cles. He was an active farmer
and beekeeper most of his life.
He is survived by his wife of
55 years, Mrs. Lucy Rish of
Wewahitchka; three sons, Roy
P. Rish, Jr. of Fort Walton
Beach, Robert C. Rish of


Wewahitchka and State Rep.
William J. Rish, of Port St.
Joe; and preceded in death by
one son, Henry I. Rish; one
brother, James F. Rish of
Lynn Haven; a sister, Mrs.
Edna Neeves of Fort Gaines,
Ga.; 10 grandchildren and
four great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Saturday at 2:00 p.m. in the
First United Methodist Church
of Wewahitchka, with Rev.
Jim Fillingim officiating.
Burial was in the Jehu Ceme-
tery. St. Clair Funeral Home
of Port St. Joe was in charge
of all arrangements.


James C. Spott, Former

Resident, Dies In Pensac
James Campbell Spotts, 59, in the U. S. Na
of Pensacola, died last Wed- employed by the
nesday night in a Pensacola of Safety for
hospital. Florida.
Mr. Spotts was a native of Survivors ii
New Orleans, La., and had widow, Della W
resided in Pensacola for the Pensacola; a
past 14 years. He was a former Spotts of Fort
resident of White City. His two daughters,
wife was the former Della and and Miss
Ward of White City. He was a both of Pensac
member of the East Hill tears, Madeline
Lodge No. 310 F&AM, a mem- Margueritt Vier
New Orleals;.
her 'of the Hadji Shrine Ter- ew n ea
ple, past patron of the Pen- Funeral s
sacola Chapter No. 253 .E.S. Neil-Ke30 aes F
the Good Shepherd Lutheran Nefh-Keyes Fu
Church, Gulf Breeze, and the chapel, with pa
Fleet Reserve Association Cardaro offciati
Burial was in tl
Branch No. 22. Ntial Cet
National Cemete
He was a veteran of World military honors
War II and was a retired chief services at the g


ola
ivy,. He was
e Department
the State of

include his
ard Spotts of
son, Rodney
Lauderdale;
Marie Spotts
Scott Spotts,
oa; two sis-
Vienne and
me, both of

ces were at
y in the Me-
leral Home
istor, Robert
ng.
he Barrancas
ery with full
and masonic
rave.


Taylor Jenkins of 204 Hodrick
Street, Port St. Joe.
e


one please forgive us as we
are most grateful to everyone.
May God bless each and
every one of you.
Mrs. Jesse Anderson
Gene Anderson and Family
Tommy Anderson and family
Gail Rider and Family
Judy Harvey and Family

Shop the Classifleds


Legal Ads

SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County will receive seed bids
from any person, company or corpora.
tion Interested In selling the County'i e
following described personal property:
One (1) New Steam cleaner a ero.
sure Washer. Specifications on file in
the Clerk of Circuit Court's Office,
P.O Box sa, Port St. Joe. Fla. 324S
Delivery date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to
deliver unit on specified date will be set
at $5.00 per day.
Bids will be received until 7:30 o'clock
P.M. E.O.T. June 2, 1977, at the office of
the Clerk of Circuit Cout. P. 0. Box I.,
Port St. Joe, Fla. 3246.
The Board reserves the right to reflect
any and all bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
*s- Everett Owens, Jr., Chairman
a" .e


ill with cancer and Austin
needed the license to carry her
for treatments. He said it irk.
ed hi mtobe asked by Austin's
attorney (Gaskin) to repre-
sent Austin, and then at a later
date be charged by the attor-
ney with violating an ethical
code.
Gaskin testified Monday
that he didn't personally con-
tact TaUnton, that he did
want him to appear as a char-
acter witness,. and admitted
telling his secretary to advise
the Judge of the hearing date.
In count six, local mer-
chants Robert Moss and W. C.
Roche testified that Taunton
accused the merchants of
abusing the people at a Feb-
ruary,. 1975, meeting of the
Merchants' Association. Both
stated that Taunton explained
that he. would not tolerate
harassment from merchants
to the citizens through the,
courts.
Wanda Brown, local ac-
countant, later testified that
she' didn't remember the
judge making any threaten-
ing statements toward the
merchants. Her recollection
was that the speech was more
on te lines of informative.
Taking the witness stand
himself, Taunton denied the
charge. Upon being question-
ed by Asbel, Taunton admitted
that he felt the merchants had
been harassing the people.
.When asked again by Asbel,
if he would-admit to the alle-
gations made by Moss and
Roche, Taunton responded
"No," adding, "If I didn't say
it to them then, I'd be glad to
say it to them now."
POOR GETS BENEFIT
JQC member Circuit Judge
Harold Smith asked Taunton
whether the financial status of
the person being charged
would'have any bearing on his
decision in a case of this
nature. Taunton pointed out
that the persons with the
"least" would, bee given the
benefit of the doubt.
Taunton explained that
many of the merchants had
been using the courts as a
collection agency and he want-
ed to stop that practice.
In two other unrelated in-
stances, counts eight and nine,
Taunton admitted having re-
fused judgment when the mer-
chants attempted.to collect.
One involved a teenager and a
car loan, and the other in,
evolved a black family behind
on a bill for a washing
machine.
In both cases he pointed to
hardships.as the reason for the
person not being able to pay.
In th. case of the washing
machine he actually loaned
the money to the family to pay
off the washing machine.
-QUESTION IMPARTIALITY
Count three charged Taun-
ton with attacking the impar-
tiality of State Attorney Leo
Jones, Judge B. J. Drivers,
and Judge Larry Smith during
.the Grand Jury proceedings
Investigating State Rep. Billy
Joe Rish, U. S; Congressman
Bob Sikes, former state sen-
ator George Tapper, State
Sen. Dempsey Barron and


others.
The Grand Jury investiga-
tion was brought about by
allegations Taunton made at a
Gulf County Commission
meeting on October 26, 1976.
After the Grand Jury pro-
ceedings began, Taunton filed
a petition with State Attorn-
ney Leo Jones challenging the
impaneling of the jury, calling
the hearings a "whitewash",
and stating Judge Larry
Smith made the statement he
would "punch Taunton in the
nose" if he bothered him.
Taunton contended that he
never meant for the petition to
be made public before an open
session of the Grand Jury.
According to Taunton, the
petition was made public at
the recommendation of Leo
Jones.
Jones, on the other hand,
said it was Taunton who made
the petition public though the
news media.
DEFENSE BASED
ON PHRASE
Taunton felt the key to his
defense on the charge was the
phrase in the draft of the
charge "which you knew to be
unfounded", and had based
his defense of the charge
around that phrase.
Asbel moved that the Com-
mission remove these six
words from the charge, The
Commission agreed to strike
the phrase from the count.
This act released many of the
witnesses Taunton had sub-
poeaned. Taunton nor his wit-
nesses were permitted to dis-
cuss what was said during the
closed session of the Grand
Jury hearings, as stipulated
by laws governing grand
juries.
Count four concerned the
investigation carried out by
the Judge and his office e-
sonnel relating to phone calls
and copies made at the ex-
pense of Gulf County tax
payers.
Clerk of the Gulf County
Court George Core testified
that Taunton's secretary at
the time, Shirley House, spent
many hours in his office using
the copying machine and re-
searching documents, point-
ing out that there was no re-
imbursement.
In cross examining the wit-
ness, Taunton began pointing
out that Core was one of the
people whom he was investi-
gating at the time, and began
bringing out a land trans-
action between Core, Rish and
Tapper. Asbel objected to the
line of questioning stating that
these matters have already
been examined by the Grand
Jury. A JQC judge in turn
informed Taunton that "this
was no forum to open up
another can of worms, if you
can impeach the witness,
fine." Taunton then discon-
tinued questioning Core...
Taunton had asked that
Smith be disqualified in open-
ing arguments Monday be-
cause he said Smith had con-
ducted a personal investiga-
tion into the charges against
the judge. That motion was
denied.


(Continued from Page 1)


Asks for Removal


of Judge Taunton


PATE'S "66" SERVICE
Phone 229-1291 216 Mop.Av
i I I I I I


Is Forming
The Gulf County Recreation
Department is presently plan-
ning to begin the popular
Church Softball League on
July 11 of next month and
continue it through August 22.
Presently there are four
teams which will participate:
kong Avenue Baptist, Assem-
bly of God (Oak Grove), First
Baptist and First United
Methodist.
If your church is interested
in joining this recreation and
fellowship, call John Clenney
at the Gulf County Recreation
Department, 229-6119.
Richards Family
Reunion Saturday
The Richards family re-
union will be held this Sunday,
June 26, at Torreya State Park
near Bristol. This year marks
the 19th reunion of the family.
All members of the family and
its many friends are invited to
come and join in the good food
and fellowship.


Charlotte Evette Jenkins

Going to Girls State


I EIUIfi f


U-jF9t'? [-


It's Tennis

and Softball

Time !


I. You can find what
you need to play
from our large line i
line by:
Wilson, Penn,
Spaulding
and many other
Top line brand names.


PhFe n229-805



S3353 R1ID AVCNUC
4P &toia 3;2456
-- MMMMMW


Tourney

for Cancer
A Class B softball tourney,
sponsored by the American
Cancer Society, will be held
July 8 and9 at the T. L. James
complex in Wewahitchka.
This tourney is ASA sanction-
ed, and will be open to both
men and women's teams.
Teams interested in partici-
pating should sent $45 for
men's teams and $35 for
women's teams to P. O. Box
554, Wewahitchka 32465.
Each team will also contribute
two balls.
For more information call
639-5754. The concession stand
will be open both days, serving
a variety of soft drinks, ham-
burgers, and snacks.
All proceeds derived from
the tournament will be
donated to the American Can-
cer Society.


- -7-7 7------ -


Gulf County


Guidance Clinic
311 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
Call 227-2691 (24 hours)

Services are for anyone with a continuing problem
or concern in day-to-day living.

SERVICES INCLUDE:
(1) Child, adolescent and adult services.
(2) Individual, group, marital, parent, and family
counseling.
(3) Diagnostic evaluations-Intellectual, .psychologi-
cal and educational testing.
(4) Medication monitoring as needed.
(5) Emergency services on a twenty-four hour basis.
(6) Consultation and Education to the general public
or community agencies.

Appointments by referral, walk-in, or phone from
8:00 to 5:00 Monday through Friday. After hours
call 227-2691 also.

Fees are based on ability to pay.








R ICH'S IGA
SJune 22 through 28
Port St. Joe, Florida


PSmoked Whole I
PICNIC


SDETERGEN

rCHE
Umit 1 with
7.50 Food Order
84 0.
Bo'es













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Big













Sr" *'A' A-iFlavor,,
FRUIT DRINK
46 Ozo
(HI-C Ca
80






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PETITE ROLLS
EH DR11^Q
8 N O^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^


Pkgs.
MIX OR MATCH


pLI


Lb.
9'


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-m m


Sliced, Ib. 51


Heavy Beef
Round
STEAK
S$1. 1Lb.
Lykes
Franks

69cPak
Tender, Fresh
Brisket
Stew Lb.
5. Pounds or More
GROUND
BEEF


2/99'
,. 4/99'


and
NKS


OUR TABLERITE BEEF
USDA Choice Heavy
Western Steers


Tablerite
Sirloin Steak
strips and
Rib Eyes
Boneless
Round Steak
Tablerite
SSirloin Tip


45
Lb. 1S
Lb. 28
Lb. 13

Lb. $
5


Tablerite .
Chuck Steak Lb. Qd
Tablerite Lb.
Shoulder Roast 9
Tablerite .
Rump Roast ,.Lb.


Lean Meaty:
Rib ICQ
Stew Lb.5 .


5 Pounds of More
GROUND
CHUCK


Heavy Beef
T-Bones",

9$1 39Lb
18 -
Lykes 10 Oz. Cooked
$1.98 Val.
HAM

$1.79
C Lykes 10 Oz, Cooked
$1.78 Val.:
C PICNIC

* $1.59


USDA Choice
Flank k
Steaks Lb.


Ga. Premium
FRESH
HENS


1 59

Best


LIQUID


22 Oz.
Btis.


Fresh,


Fresh Golden

yelloww SQUASH


Purple Hull or Blackeye
PEAS. Lb 33'
.' '! tikr ^ ^


Fresh Tender
OKRA


Ripe,


Georgia


Peaches
"' ^Lb.


Lb15


b. 39
w ;


FRESH SHELLED PEAS DAILY


" C )


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IGA EVAPORATED
Mm' I L K
141/2 OZ.
Ca ns

3/89

Hunt's
SLICED
PEACHES
?9 01,
ca ns

2/99t

IGA Snol(reern
SHORTENING
3 Lb. Can

$1 M09


I


PROUC


$


__






8 AM to 7 PM Mon. thru Sat,
We Accept


SUSDA Food Stamps
Phone 229-8398


AI


Specials for June 23-25
Quantities Limited
1L Cigarettes Excluded In Food Order Deals


10 Fifth
Port St. Joe,


Street
Florida


Beef.,
rpu


" nem mmesmm mmmme r mm mm-mm m mmmmmmm'mmmm -m, ,m
m-------------------------i
I lowa Corn Fed USDA Choice
S'"Beef Selections for Your Table"
m_..m mm-----.mmm--m-- -=mm ---------------J


Tender for Charcoali


STEAKS


"ng
Lb.


Hi


Flavors








2/990



16Oz


Oscar Mayer
Reg. or Beef Frai
Skinned & Deveined
BEEF LIVER
Boneless for barbec
BRISKET


nks 99C
Lb. 59"
uing $1 09
Lb.


47


Lean Short
BEEF RIBS
Lean
CUBED STEAK"
All Meat
DINNER STEAKS


Lb. 89C
Lb. 159
Lb. $199
Lb. ."


EGGS


29


Medium 2/$119


2/$109


, Vine Ripe
Tomatoes

19C.
Cantaloupes
59 ea.


Fresh
PEAS


Lb. 29'


CORN 3me29'

Watermelons


99' up


10 Lb.


Potatoes


Salute
Party
PIZZAS


i 9ppz.
SWhipped


Topping


i pen


'Club


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P a

,Towels
2 1 /


Large


2/*1


Small


99


2


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While It Lasts!
Tra*lblazer or Jazz
Dog R.ation
.50,
Lb-_ .. $5089

Field Et 50 Lb- 89
S-how- -C-hu---n-k- 6


Register Country Smoked

Picnic Hams


:ii~:~ rl::.; r .i c


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 23. 1977 PAGE ELEVEN-


SummerRecreation


. The City of Port St. Joe is
again cooperating with the
Gulf: County Recreation De-
pariment to offer the youth
and adults of this area one of'
the finest and most diversified
play programs offered any-
where. Six sites are the scenes
for this year's activities. The
Stac House, under the super-
vision of Mrs. Louise Parker,
with capable assistants, Deb-
bie Fowler, Mary Dell Adki-
son and Teresa Fortner, offer
billiards, ping pong, checkers,
and many other small and


group games..The Stac House
is open daily, Monday through
Thursday, from two p.m. until
nine p.m., and each Friday
from two p.m. till ten p.m. The
Stac House is air conditioned
and is located on Eighth Street
Mrs. Parker invites all youth
jn.Port St. Joe to come and
.enjoy the games and fellow-
ship.
If tennis is your bag, come
and visit Jerri Lewis, instruc-
tor, located at the 8th St.
tennis courts. Jerri was a
member of the St. Joe High


tennis team for two years, and
is considered a first class
player and instructor. She
works from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m., Monday through Fri-
day. Whether you are a begin-
ner or just need a few tips,
come and visit Jerri, or make
an appointment.
The 16th St. golf course has
had a face lifting. The greens
have been aerated, verticut,
and top dressed, and should be
in good condition within a
week or so. Billy Barlow, Tim
Etheridge and Steve La-


Benjamin M. Elder, former-
ly of Port St. Joe, has been
named to the Principal Pro-
fessional Staff of The John
Hopkins University Applied
Ir Physics Laboratory by Presi-
dent Steven Muller of The
Johns Hopkins University.
Mr. Elder also this week
,was named by the research
,-laboratory to head its space
applications section in the
APL space division. In that
role he will head design of
electronic systems associated
with spacecraft development.
A pioneering spacecraft re-
search and development, he
was a member of the profes-
sional scientific team which
prepared ANNA geodetic re-
search satellite in the early
1960's. Called the "flashing
light" satellite because it
carried a flashing xenon light
beacon, the geodetic satellite
provided man with a better
picture of the size and shape of
his own earth as viewed from
afar.
A graduate of Port St. Joe
High School (1948), Mr. Elder
is also a graduate of the
Uptiersity of Florida (1958) in
electrical engineering. In the
Hopkins space division, he
Also helped in development of
a tape recorder for the SAS-A
small astronomy .satellite
which I searched- for x-ray
sources in space. He also
Helped to develop the satel-
lite navigation system, guid-
ing ships at sea since 1964.
Commercial navigation ship-
board sets using the Navy
satellite signals are used by


the ships of most maritime
nations including the Soviet
Union, France, Norway, Eng-
land, and the Peoples Re-
public of China.
Mr. Elder is the son of Mrs.


McClain H. Elder of Port St.
Joe. His brother, Timothy
resides in Quincy. His sisters
are Mrs. Margaret Clark and
Mrs: Alice Yadon, both out-of-
state residents.


Offers

France are offering begin-
ning and advanced instruc-
tions for anyone interested in
improving their golf game.
Tim and Steve are two good
young players who were the
mainstays of the Shark golf
team the last two years. These
three golfers are anxious to
make this an excellent oppor-
tunity for area golfers to im-
prove their golfing skills. The
golf course is open for play
and instructions from 8:30
a.m. until 4:30 p.m., Monday
through Friday. If you cannot
make an appointment for
these times, call Billy Barlow
at 227-8296 for an appointment.
The Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School gym under the"
direction of Dawn Anchors
with assistants Melody Smith,
Marian Costiniand Mary Mar-
garet Bray-is the scene of
volleyball, badminton, plastic
ball and bat, checkers, and

will be the center point for
beach swimming trips each
Tuesday and Thursday. The
gym is open from 8:30 a.m. till
4:30 p.m. each Monday
through Friday. The beach
swimming bus will leave the
gym Tuesdays and Thurs-
days at 9:30 a.m. promptly.


Gospel Sing

The Highland View Church
of God is having a Gospel Sing
Saturday night, June 25, at
7:00. "The Micklers", a young
group of singers, from Macon
Georgia will be the featured


Variety of Activities


Students desiring to go swim-
ming must have permission
slips signed by their parents.
Lisa Melton is in charge of
gymnastic activities at the
Centennial Building. She is
also conducting many other
activities that students should
check into such as arts and
crafts, tumbling and folk
dancing. Sue Forehand is th
art instructor for the Cen-
tennial Building program, and
is assisted by Sharon Speights.
The Centennial Building is
open from 10 a.m. till two p.m.
for these projects.
The Washington School site
is offering a variety of acti-
vities including softball, bas-
ketball, shuffleboard, tennis,
checkers, jacks and other
small games. Clarence Mon-
ette is supervisor and is being
assisted by Sonja Robinson.
The hours for the Washington
Rec center are from 8:30 a.m.
till 4:30 p.m., Monday through
Friday, except for special
games and tournaments to be
held at night. Mr. Monette
offers a special invitation for
all North Port St. Joe resi-
dents to take advantage of
these activities.
The Highland View Elemen-


Saturday

singers.


The congregation extends a
cordial invitation to everyone
to come and hear this wonder-
ful group of young people.


Benjamin M. Elder


tary School, supervised by
Kathy Gray, is offering a free
play program including indoor
and outdoor activities, includ-
ing swimming at the beach,
Tuesday and Thursdays, 9:45
a.m.
No other community the size
of Port St. Joe offers such a
varied selection of recreation-
al programs for its youth and
adults. Many a visitor to this
area has commented on the
many free activities which the
city offers, activities which
when offered in other cities
there is a charge for. Take
advantage of these opportuni-
ties for recreation and relaxa-
tion.
EXCURSION TRIPS
This year three field trips
are being planned for the
youngsters: a trip to Tallahas-
see Junior Museum, gymnas-
tics show at Panama City Coli-
seum and to Wakulla Springs.
The trip to the Jr. Museum
in Tallahassee will be Tues-
day, June 28, with the bus
departing Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary at 9:00 a.m. A picnic
bag and $2.50 (for entry fee,
souvenirs, etc.) should- be
taken.
On July 12, the children will
take a night time trip to
Panama City Coliseum to wit-
ness a special gymnastics
show, sponsored by Carter's
Gymnastics of Panama City,
featuring a French gymnas-


eticteam. Entrance fee will
$1.00 for children and $2.00 for
adults. Children should also
take $2.00 for their supper at
McDonald's, and any other
snacks. The bus will leave the
elementary school at five p.m.
and return at approximately
10 p.m.
The trip to Wakulla Springs
will be Tuesday, August 2.
Childrne should pack a picnic
lunch, bathing suit, towels and
$2.50 for entrance fees. If
children wish to take glass
bottom boat ride, please take
.an additional $2.00.
Children will need permis-
sion slips to take any of these
trips, and all trips will be
properly chaperoned accord-
.ngto the number of children.
All drivers will be qualified.


"Sweet

Rock"

at

Ten-PinLounge
and

Bowling Center

Fri. & Sat.
June 24, 25

and will return starring
S nights each week,
Tuesday through Saturday
No cover charge
on week days
9:30 PM- 1 AM


FIRST BAPTIST

CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth
Sunday School ........................ 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship SerViee ............. 11:00 A.M.
Church Training .................... 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship Service ............. 7:30 P.M.
Prayer Meeting (Wed.) ............... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"
- -- 0- 0% 0,


Are you and your family in-
volved in baseball, tennis or
other sports? Practices and
game nights can be hectic, and
microwave ovens are great
time savers and meal makers
for those days when schedules
are crowded. Mom can whip
up a quick, nutritious meal on
Little League nights, and Dad


can surprise her with his own
home cooking when she's late
from tennis. The microwave
experts at Whirlpool Corpora-
tion suggest these recipes for
delicious hot meals in minutes.
Happy "microwaving!"
CHICKEN ASPARAGUS
MUFFINWICHES
Total cooking time: 12 min.


iAMEMl h6.. _RW -'- -'-
In 1-quart casserole or mixing bowl, combine onion and but-
ter. Cook, uncovered, at HIGH for 2 to 3 minutes, till tender.
Add soup; gradually stir in milk, wine and Worcestershire sauce.
Add tuna; heat uncovered, at HIGH for 4 minutes, till boiling.
Pour into two 2-cup or 20-oz. casseroles. Top with toast and
cheese, trimming if necessary. Place immediately in microwave;
heat, uncovered, at HIGH for 1% to 2 minutes. Makes 2 serv-
ings. Easy to double for a family of four.
REUBEN'S CASSEROLE
Total cooking time: 5 minutes
18-oz. can sauerkraut, drained %. cup soft rye bread crumbs
1 small tomato, sliced (1 slice bread)
2 T. Thousand Island dressing 1 T. butter or margarine,
1 3-oz. package sliced corned melted
beef, cut up cup (2 oz.) shredded process
% t. caraway seed Swiss cheese
'F Spread sauerkraut in 3-cup baking dish. Top with tomato slides,
dressing, corned beef, then caraway. Cook, uncovered, at HIGH
for 2% minutes; give dish a half turn once. Toss crumbs with
butter. Sprinkle cheese on casserole; top with crumbs. Cook,
uncovered, at HIGH for 2% minutes more. Makes 2 servings.
MICRO TIP. When a recipe calls for cooked chicken, turn to
your microwave oven. A pound of chicken can be tender and
juicy in 12 minutes or less. Start with 12 oz. of chicken breasts,
skin and bones still intact. Place in a 2-quart casserole and add
1 T. water. Cook, covered, at HIGH for 6 to 8 minutes, turning
chicken over after 4 minutes. Cool and cube, if desired. Makes 1
cup cooked chicken. Flavor with a sprinkle of mixed herbs before
cooking; add salt and pepper before serving. Cook 16 oz. chicken
breasts for 9 to 12 minutes for 1% cups cooked meat. Great for
children and dieters.


15 sec.
6 T. butter or margarine
2 T. all-purpose flour
2 packages hollandaise sauce
mix
1 t. prepared mustard
dash pepper
1Y cup milk
2 cups diced cooked chicken
1 10-oz. package frozen
asparagus spears
8 toaster corn muffins or
cornmeal rounds, toasted
In 4-cup glass measure, melt
.butter at HIGH for 45 to 60
seconds. Blend in flour, dry
sauce mix, mustard, and pep-
per. Stir in milk. Heat, uncov-
ered, at HIGH for 3 to 4 min-
utes, stirring after 11, min-
utes. Add chicken; heat at
HIGH for 30 seconds. Cover
tightly and set aside.
Cook asparagus in original
carton at HIGH for about 8
minutes, rearranging carton
once. Drain well. To serve, top
four cornmeal rounds with a
little chicken mixture and the
asparagus. Top with remain-
ing rounds and more chicken
mixture. Makes 4 servings.
TUNA FISHYSSOISE
Total cooking time: 7 min. 30
sec.
2 T. chopped onion
1 T. butter or margarine
1 10m.i-oz. can condensed
cream of potato soup
?.; cup milk
2 T. dry white wine (optional)
t. Worcestershire sauce
1 7-oz. can tuna, drained and
broken in chunks
2 slices French bread, toasted
2 slices (2 oz.) process
American cheese


9 -- -N N-O-Mm
Sthe members of the


'Church of Christ
invite you to meet with them:
Sunday Morning Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship ............. 11:00 A.M.
SundayNlght ........................ 6:00P.M.
Wednesday Night .................... 7:00 P.M.

Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information
call 229-6969
-M t-. M=


Gaskin-Graddy Insurance
Phone 639-2225
Wewahitchka, Florida
SSpecializing In
CARS BUSINESS PACKAGE POLICIES 4,,


* FIRE LIFE BONDS


Allstate
WletminoJdhandf.


Ask About Our Convenient ?
Payment Plan
In Port St. Joe Every Tuesday
In Sears Catalog Store


MOTORCtcya


AIRlAUNS



MMII HOMES


MOTOR NOMS



BOATS

T1UKS
ra~nc


Ben Elder Named to Johns


Hopkins Physics Lab Staff








3WGO MAGI IITE OT UNDEF AME N6TWN
I 1: l nr rrr, I
1q7


Specials for
June 22 thru 25


I


Shirley Webb was the
$1,000, presented by Mrs.


i happy winner of
Hildbold, in the Maurice Hildbold presents a $1S000 check Mrs. Mi Hildbold presents a $100 check to
Bingo contest. to Mrs. Carolyn Peak, top winner in the Bingo Rita Pelt, another winner in the Bingo Magic
Magic game.: game.


Another happy winner of Bingo Magic is
Mrs. Ethel Lewis, receiving a $100 check from
Maurice Hildbold, owner of Piggly Wiggly.


Personal Size

IVORY


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for


Quantity Rights Reserved


dozen


None Sold To Dealers I

Robln Hood "R
Plain or Self-Rising e our

FLOUR ...

5 lb.
5 I1.
bag

limit 1 with $10 or more additional purchase


IHeinz

KETCHU


32 OZ.
bottle


Swift's Premium Standing Rib or
Rib Eve Cut, Wrapped forV
Rib Steak L.1 29
Swift's Premium Beef
T-Bone Steak LB.79


Swift's Premium Beef
Sirloin Roast
Swifts Premium Beef
Cubed Steak
Slicd
Beef Liver


LB.$1439

LB. 49
LB. 49C


Swift's Premium
Chuck Steak LB 89
Ends & Pieces .&


Punch


Giant
Size


IL


Purex

BLEACH


1/2 gl.


Rib Eye Steak ,B.269
Swift's Premium 'ee
Sirloin Steak L 49


Fresh
Pork Steak
USDA Choice
Rump Roast
USDA Choice All Meat
Stew Beef


LB $119
LB.8


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USDA Choice
Ground Chuck LB.99'
USDA Choice LB.
Shoulder Roast 99c
Beef AA


.BACON 4 Lb. Pg.2 Short Ribs LB .


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Appl B A ppl P uApl


Bingo Magic Game Two (Series BM20) will
end Saturday night, June 25, 1977 or when all
Bingo Magic Game pieces have been given
away to players if game piece supply is
exhausted before June 25, 1977. The offer to
exchange 10 Magic Discs for 10 game pieces
expires upon termination of game. Cash
prizes must be claimed before Sunday, July 3,
1977.


Ii
mgI.Js 141 -) -
10 oz.ca


-w-
pb~J/


or Pizz Crus t a
*po I 6


Fresh POrk
-Neck Bones

LB39c

Our Own
Pan
SAUSAGE
lb -25c


' '


Il~l


-IVA


I\Z ..
V


vid


11L